The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02382

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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$cagiram$YO
AN INDEPENDENT iiHfil)! DAILY NEWSPAPER
to
wain
CANADIAN
WIU8KY
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $dfe' Abraham Lincoln
I HTKN NATION AU AIRWAYS
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PANAMA, E. MONDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1957
: FIVE CENTS
S3rd IEAE
a i

mi i i in 'I i m -wini

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Triggerman Miro

Arrives Smili

Waving

;'IN' TEISONER'SDOCK -.I)efendAnts wait in' the prisoner's dock as 'the trial Is about to
f.?-j?et "underway jwlth the selection of the Jury.- L. to r.) front row, cadet Jose E. Tejada, cadet

'A 'J 'w i' . J Ai V rinnlitil '.

f jjf jjjrum ana caacv juiuo fcstiuo on- unuuca

:jw PULSE
OK--PANAMA

it'. A CANAL ZONE request, for
- permission, to occupy live square

" of a traffic light at the J Street-

tion was denied in the past year,
r according1 report to the Na Na-7
7 Na-7 tional Assembly by;th Foreign
Wip'stry.. 'fjj -. v
Th .report iuHlcated that, the
.' Canal Zone- executive secretary

' -had requested ihe temporary use

- of a 5 ft. Dy 7 It area tor-ens, in installation
stallation installation of traffic lights .and
nfterwards the permanent use

of fiv square feet of spac for
their operation.-.
The Executive Secretary was
notified that the governmenti Is
not empowered; to grant the use
of any portion of territory to a
foreign government without .the
approval of the National Assem Assembly,
bly, Assembly, the tepori said. -
However in view of the use
the land-would be put to, the
. Foreign Ministry said' Panama
would be giatd to build and
maintain whatever poution of
the traffic.' light that would be
. In territory under the Jurisdie Jurisdie-.
. Jurisdie-. :tion of the Panama govern-

(ment.

' -7
MIIDWI HI'.FPr V m '-W'IMPlMII IN IDIIpilLHIIjei N '"
A V ; ?W 1 1 1 s I
rf-v, junto. Vr, x ; 1 I
1 in n"-rnni1M" '"-t- t itnnr-xwnBnnnmfrftn WwMaaKMi

Ruben O. Miro,V'47-year-ol(l attorney accused of the machinegun as-

sassiuation of President Jose Remon, arrived at court smiling and wav waving
ing waving today for the beginning of the trial which could send him to jail
until he is 82. i

Pallid after nearly three years in the Cjarcel Modelo, white-suited

Miro and five of his fellow defendants arrived at the court in three po police
lice police carryalls. Machinegun-toting National Guardsmen rode along with
the prisoners, while five National Guard prowl cars escorted the carry

alls, on the drive from Panama Gty jail.

Maximum penalty for .the men defendants is 20 years for regular

murder, plus 15 years more for the murder of a president.

The court, sirrina in the old National Assembly chamber on the French Plaza,

was heavily guarded by armed cops. Admission was by ticket only. All entering the

building were frisked. Women's handbags were searched for hidden weapons.

Presiding Judge Vifelio de (iracia ordered the court sealed otr while seven ju jurors
rors jurors olus one alternate were chosen from a panel of 1040 names. Reason was so that

no reluctant juror could, get early word, of his selection and disappear before a Na-

tional tiuard prowl car rew could rercn mm ro courr.
' One whose name was on the list elected to transact business in the Zone today,
till the, jury was selected and seated. , V.. ',
, A his own defensi counsel hiwk-faced Miro joined with other counsel In super supervising
vising supervising th. drawing or furors' name. Appearing perfectly 4t tas hs joked and

i5httBa,wi(monsr. atornevfior ooii inB; pncyxipno, ooT-9na-fi ,H
Miro "af promlssd ta ooms, through, with ,sm. stns&ttonal .Vsvslstfon In th
courss of ths trial, Which Is sjcpectsd to furl at least- 20 hearing, days Shortly ftsr
ths dan.' 2, 1955, Juan Franco facstrack aasaissination, of .President' Rsrrion., Miro
admitted being the) triggsman. Utsr he retracted this confession, claiming1 it was

n 17 o

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UNDER POLICE GUARD i. Star defendant Ruben O. Miro,
sporting a prison palor, descends launtily from a police wa'on
in which he and the qther defendants were brought to tiia
- courthouse under heavy police guard.

obtained under duress.
His fellow defendants srsi

Alfonso F. Hyams, Rodolfo St. Malo, Edgardo TsjadaLuis C. Hernand

mllo Gonzalez and Mrs. Teresa, Castro.

, el;

AH except MrSr Castro are charged jointly with Miro witfi; murder and attempted

According to a newspaper re re-nort
nort re-nort i Panamanian physics pro-

Xessor is teing held in a Soviet
slave tamp in Siberia.
The newspaper said the report
of the detenttomrof chemist Feli Feli-pi
pi Feli-pi Lopez; 62, by Soviet agents in
London in 1851-was given to the

Panamanian Consul in Borne by

a Polish citizen whose name, was
not revealed. .'.

Lopez Is wlwrtedly-belnsf held

damp No; 2i, iocaiea m bu bu-lun,
lun, bu-lun, Province ,ot lakuck, Siberia,

2 Pr

' Illiteracy.rias decreased 44 perl

cent to Panama, according w
figures released by the Census

Bureau. Tne proportion)! iuh iuh-eracy
eracy iuh-eracy Is said to be 28 out of ev ever?
er? ever? 100 inhabitants. The highest

percentages are in the provinces

oiiVeragus: loo percent, (."Hen-e

ra 48 per cent) ana los eanios

3 per venu,r-. s-'.n-,
Aicrs22n1 Hsld i
Id Acddenfai JDaal

01 Panama

Bgt lnesto Arrlola of A.1 A.1-broolt
broolt A.1-broolt was being held by Pana Panama
ma Panama police in connection with the
death of a Panamanian worker
alletredly killed by Arriola's car
on the Trans-Isthmian Highway

early this morning.

Police report that 23-year-md
Ruben Garrido was dead when

they arrived on the scene at a

this morning. The sergeant, who

Is stationed at Aibrooic,. was
standing beside the body.- He
; said he had been driving the
car which hit the pedestrian,
police stated. .. t- r
, Arriolfc is being held in Jafl.
A report stated that this death
brings the toU of traffic deaths
since January of this year ycrvr
in the Republic of Panama up to
35. 4

MIRO ARGUES i Left hand In his pocket, defendant Ruben
O. Miro gesticulates with his right hand as he argues in
favor of, having a spokesman. This was1 finally ruled out by
the Judge. At right Is court secretary Jose D. Castillo with
r : v police guards stone-faced in the background.

murder.:

Miro; had his first opportunity
to speak in- his own defense
shortly before the selection of
the Jury started.
j
District Attorney Francisco
Alvarado Jr. took the floor short shortly
ly shortly after the cour was declared
in session by 'justice Angel VI-

...f
i-
H ... mtvm
tlfcifc r.. ii .. i '' inn' H )irJ i-il'1 tin in l

telio de Oracia, to challenge MI- that he did the machlne?unt

ro's right to have a spokosman
in addition to pleading his own
case. Alvarado also challenged

Mlro's designation of attorneyi

Ramon paiacios as his suDsti'

tuter

nlng'of President Remon alone
and later retracted his confes confession,
sion, confession, has promised to revest,
the names of the real assas assassins
sins assassins during his trial.

some sources are or tne opin

After hearing both Miro and ion that Miro is only bluffing in.

JURY DRAWING 'Prosecution ; and defense- lawyers gather around the ? secretary of the
court Jose D. Castillo (in dark suit) as the drawinR of the names of the-"jury is about to
begin, v Others shown are (1. to r. special prosecutor Luis C. Abrahams, defense lawyers Luis
Morales Herrera, Ruben X Miro and Jose-J". Henriques. .

Alvarado, Judge de Gracia ruled

that Miro could not have a
spokesman, but was entitled to

a suosuiuie wno wouia replace

him in an emergency, v
Paiacios had originally been
engaged to present Miro's de defense,
fense, defense, but last week the alleged
triggerman notified the court he
would plead his own case.
At first there was some ques

tion; as to where Miro would sit

durhlg the course of the trial,
owing to his dual role as de defendant
fendant defendant and defense lawyer. Mi Miro
ro Miro wanted to be able to commu communicate
nicate communicate freely with the other de defense
fense defense lawyers, but the judge
ruled that he would have to sit

with the other defendants.
. The jury of seven and one al

ternate was chosen after some

30 .names were drawn from tne

two panels.

The final list included Efraln
Ramos, Alberto Maggiorl, Pastor
F. Quintero, Jose A. Garcia,
Efrain Campos Tejada, Gregorio

Bernal Palma, Eugenio Cnang

all men and one. woman.

Imelda SadeL

Efrain correa, the Panama Ci City
ty City port captain, and Luis Mora

les CarriUo, both presented med medical
ical medical certificates and were excused.

Five women whose names

were drawn, were eliminated,
along with about a score of men

drawn from tne panel.

an effort to confuse the issue

" However, other sources tend to
give the impression that thers
is evidence that bullets from

more than one weapon entered

the body of the assassinated

president and the others who
died during the attack on Re Remon
mon Remon and a group of friends
early in the evening of Jan. 2,
1955.
The witnesses summoned by
Miro number over 40 and in include
clude include a number of prominent in individuals
dividuals individuals including former pres president
ident president Dr. Harmodio Arias, two
chiefs of the National Guard
and ex-President. Jose "Ramon

Guizado, convicted to March

1955 as an accomplice in the as assassination.
sassination. assassination. "';
The future course of Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's politics wUl. probably be
determined by the success or
faUure of the prosecution to
obtain a conviction of all
seven defendants.-

Gulzado's relatives and de defense
fense defense lawyers contend that the

man who succeeded Remon as

President was framed ;by the
Remon faction to order to get

him out of the way ana perpe
tuate themselves in power.

If and when Guizado appears

on the witness stand, he is ex

pected to proclaim his innocence
once again, but what help be
will give Miro in the way of tes-

Miro, who as first confessed 4timony to convince the jury that

n r i i iimw niiiiniii mim in nil I iiMMHi i mm, ii m limn i

, TO ESCORT JURORS Police patrol cars wait outside the courthouse while the Jury was being : selected. -Shortly afterwards, they were dispatched to

.locate tne. six nun ana one woman ipius one alternate j wno were una rr cnoseik.

neither of them a4e guJty xe-

mains to be seen.
-i Guizado was tried b the Na

tional Assembly constituted into

a nign .courts "t
Although his allegations have
not yet been, substantiated by

any concrete, evidence. jusae'

fenders and those of Miro are

of the' opinion that because of

them Miro will have a better

chance of proving his innocence
itt the Jury trial which began

this morninc.

. The trial is beina; held In the

same building in which Guizado

was convicted by the National

Assembly. Tne Assem&jy has

since moved .to the new Legis

lative Palace at DeLesseps Park

and the building has been taKen

over by the Superior Tribunal.

After the jury Is duly installed
the next step will be the reading

of the indictment and excerpts

from the 2000-page record of

the case.
Other than that, no real tes testimony
timony testimony is expected to be heard
until Wednesday, or at best
late tomorrow afternoon.
The trial is expected to last

three weeks. After the jury is

impanelled today they wilt have
no contact nor communications

with anyone except the presid presiding
ing presiding judge.

Judge de Gracia has raid ses

sions will be held every day, Sun Sundays
days Sundays included; until the trial
ends.

With the annual five-day In

dependence festivities approacii approacii-ing
ing approacii-ing (Nov. 1 to 5) there was some
speculation as to whether ses sessions
sions sessions will be held on all those
days, especially on Sunday, Nov.
3. Some sources also wonder
whether the jurors will remain

under guard In the. couir.ioure's
air-conditioned dormitories for"
all that time without being al,;.
lowed, to see any of the fesuvi-
ties if even, from a distance.

Icc.i2ger Tcbs ;
Vilh Tdilsr ToYqd

ay ioi.

A Balboa teenaca cirl wfio walk-

d into a boat trailer being towed -l
by a car driven by CpL Joh 'C. 3

mcKefson, jr.. received o n 1 t

minor injuries in the weekend c-
cident. v

Canal Zone bolicsf tndav a I A

that Nickerson, the Army engi- V
neer and top guided missiles" ex- 1

pert who was exiled to theZone
last month, was absolved of soy

ma me in me accident. a,

They stated that .the eirll "IS.'--

year-old Karen Curtis, was eonsi
dered by them to be a 'careless

pedestrian,," and no charges a-

gainst the driver will be filed. She

received leg and shoulder abra abra-sions,
sions, abra-sions, was. treated at Gorges end f -released.
'.- 1 r :. '' ',

Karen stepped off the sidewalk s,

in front of the Balboa Clubhouse

last Friday night j following-"the '',

football game. NicKerson was-dnv-
mg a Buick sedan. The eV.had a
boat trailer attached: and she an-

parently didn't notice the trailer

whfn hp stnnnid lnrn th. rrpt. -1

The car had just passed over, ..the

crosswalk, police stated. .?.

Nickerson who arrived oa"' the

Zone Sept. U, is assigned as engi

neer faculties inspector at

Clayton.

1

'the ,jf
sngU i
rtf

v t

lmt 4M' J S

ARRIVE FOR TRIAL Businessman Rodolfo de Saint MaTo,
who is accused of being Miro's go-between with convicted- x
President Jose Ramon Guizado, and cadet camilo Gonzales
with police guards before entering the courthouse bulicLnj.

A:

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-""v"?'":"-,!
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'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN '. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, OCTOBER Jl, 196)
fAGB TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

rmb iio vliohd mr

POUMDPO av niuvn mumiiiu m mi
HARMODIO ARIAS. EDITOR
T. M vmcrr P. O. Box '34. Panama, 0). mw

Tilwhoni

CAILt ADORIUi ANAMHICAN. PANAMA
OFFICII 1t.1T CkNTNAL AVtNUI aiTWIIN IfTH ANB 11TM STAItT

Famuli WIFRKSKNTATIVEH. jonu a rum, inw.
49 Maoison Avl. New York. 117) N V.
local mr ma it.
FM MOITTH., IW ACVANC1 , 1 70 f BO
! MONTH IM APVANCg .80 J J 22
tai N yA. IF) ADVANCE IB BO B4.00
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN

THE MAIL BOX

J SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
Blr:
The rains are still coining and my neighbor has a 3mile on
hi face for he has a ranch and needs grass to feed his hungry
cattle. Some parts are gating too much, but there is no way. to
divide it. ,
The grass that grew in my boyhood day&on the plains is
coming back. Crops are well in. Vegetables are finished, but
there is always something to take their place. Canteloupes fin fin-isiied,
isiied, fin-isiied, and the next dav the market was flooded with grapefruit.
Would like to make a trip, but Frank is not well. He has lost
weight, from 186 to 125 lbs, while I hold my 152 to 158.
Haven't had a Panama American for more than a week, to
they should pile ur on me this week.
Special sessioi of the Legislature meets today.
All the talk hete is satellite and one of the radio stations an announces
nounces announces it's the Satellite Station.
Wt have the Queen this week. Heard her talk last night,
and she didn't sound like a "Limey."
The cold weather helps the feeling in my eyes, but not the
Vision.
Rexall has this one-cent sale on this week 2 for the price

of one plus one cent, and we
Vi want.
Later The coldest weather
Laredo down to 50 and Bill
North Texas Is running in the
WHAT WILL
8ir
Am I a careless newspaper
or two?
What I've been looking for,

breikdown of just what scencies will benefit from the United

F$nd. And to What general purposes will the money they derive

iCom the fund go.
Doubtless thtse are all worthy causes. But it would be in interesting
teresting interesting to have a thumbnail sketch of what ends the United
Fund Contributions are designed to serve.
a We all know who most of the agencies are Boy and Girl
Scouts, USO (both JWB and YMCA), Salvation Army, and so on.
What I don't know is how much of the work of the local
agencies is Deing financed locally. What amounts, if any, col collected
lected collected here, go to the national headquarters?
' Are the charities as distinguished from the community
service agencies to dispense their funds in the Republic of
Panama or in the Zone?
v Does the Canal Zone Red Cross, for instance, which used to
to the entire support in Fanama of some 200 to 300 indigent
aged former non-US-citizen workers on the Zone, continue this

oTrce7
I'm glad the Fund is off to
Iw facts on where the money
' 5
PANAMA

' I always wad "ynr MaU Box ttt 'interest, even though at
time, I regret the thoughtless manner? in which some of your
contributors sound off. padeye Sam I really enjoy and I wish
- he would' contribute his pearls oT wittyfwlstton-, more frequently.'
Ijmpy Skip readfng a lot in,ypur .paper but:neverSadeye;Sam,
nd BohRuarlt?S-:-4'-.'V:Aifc' jj&m&&&!ifa
" The thing thai prompted me to contribute this 'piece If the
case of the late Mr. Herrick. For one reason or another all hands
" connected with the case arrived just a mite late. On the other
hand there apj5ear tb be a lot of people who were aware of his
condition lor a long time but did not know -what to do about It,
This Is something I would like to help correct by divulging my
.... small knowledge to public officials and private citizens on both

' sides of the border.
! -Whenever we encoutner an unfortunate person like Mr.
; : Herrick, or a stray child. Destitute family or other individuals

: that appear to need a helping
,laclonal (Panama Red Cross)
; oewer Known 10 ner inenas as

( quiring assistance is a Panamanian, Gringo or Greek, makes no

, funerence to ner sne win listen attentively, ask a few ques-
tions, and come up with an answer that means help to the per person.
son. person. In distress. I know Miss Remon had no knowledge of Mr
' Herffci.
' t

You know, Mr. Editor, 1t is

newspaper took enough r.iterest to publicize the amazing amount
of good practical work the Panama Red Cross does every day o'

iiue. year.

i For example, they are assisting several American families
tight now; they provide rations (meals) to 450 children daily:

proTiae iooo parcels noi uakc;)

fe nomes ior cnnaren in mama city and Tabogi to inciude
: medical care (little Gringos Included); pay the rent of several

oesiaiuie ramuies; provme tnousands of dental and medical

ueaimems to tne poor; provide
dfeh at Christmas time. etc. etc.
- i IHow they do it. all on the

inrougn annual donations is beyond me. I do know, that only
lrlthc many prominent ladies of Panama, and a few from the

uanai zone, who five tneir time

i-ass; wouia De impossiDie to accomplish. However, only a few

people know wno tnese line ladles are and none, except the re
: ctplents. know how thev labor to do eood for other

i jWhat Panama badly needs,

uiuiju-vko uuntu x- ujju voiupBigii. Man, can you imagine
wnit the ladies of the Panama Red Cross

ple of bucks, as compared with
aim ewpena. i couio quoie you
. Jtisl would not believe me.
1 When Mr. Roc was Director

me. anai z-oue, trere was a mutual, irienoiy unwritten agree agreement
ment agreement between both subject agencies to helD one another, parti parti-J"mrly
J"mrly parti-J"mrly th nationsls of each other s country. Unfortunately. Mr.

r we Depart irom. mis Area
(cf m an tunccrnea.
"- i '

C0UP0M

fj; The Jug on display at the
JJ y, Panama Radio Corporation
J: t contains beans
;. '' ;
J Name
t, Address

NO.
t-0740 B LlNia)
stock up on what they nave and
moved down to the border with
Haskins with only a linen duster.
80's and the border in the 60 s.
Pop Wright
THE FUND DO?
reader, or did I miss a paper
and have not seen, is a factual
a good start. But how about a
will end?
Analyst
RED CROSS
hand, we just call the Cruz Roia
and ask for Miss Graciela Remon,
kiko.-' wnetner the person re
about time some Enelish laneuaee
to 7o iamnies weekly; oper-
thousands of toys for poor ch:l
small amount of money collected
and money unstintlngly, the
and the Red Cross in particular.
what they do with their present
tneir present budget but you
of the American Red Cross In
two years ago, much to tne re-
jr.G.c,

mm mi

Labor News
Arid
Comment

By VICTOR RIESIL
CHICAGO They say the short shortest
est shortest distance between two points is
your telephone. Certainly, As long
as the connections aren t out. But
they may be disrupted by angry,
feuding men, I learned as I roll rolled
ed rolled west.
The story of this feud, cutting
across 4,000 small. independent
telephone companies, and "Ma"
Bell Telephone Co. too. is the Hat-
field-McCoy stuff. It soon will
flare into the open in a loud, grind
ing collision between forces led by
Walter Reuther and some sturdy
outfits led by some of the elders
of the old AFL clan.
The fight in the telephone field
is being juosted on the country countryside,
side, countryside, along the roads paralleled by
the ever-present weather beaten
poles holding aloft the wires over
which millions of folks talk to each
other and a thousand industries
communicate. No single telephone
company could maintain those
spars. Even the giant Bell Tele
phone must depend on the thou
sands of independents.
The biggest of companies, when
they carry hour voice across the
land, run your conversation a a-cross
cross a-cross hundreds of wires leased to
them by inrependents. The huge
outfits, ike 'Ma' Bell are union unionized
ized unionized by the Communications Work Workers
ers Workers of America, of the old CIO.
The smaller phone companies
mostly are unionized by the Inter International
national International Brotherhood of Electrical
Workers of the old AFL. The West Western
ern Western Eelectric Co,, which repairs
and installs the miracle voice
gadgets and wiring, is unionized
by the CIO union.
And that's what the feuding It I
all about. The eld CIO union
wants to handto Installations on
th smaller companies, work u u-uaually
uaually u-uaually dondo by the old AFL u u-nion.
nion. u-nion. Th old CIO outfit also
wants to handlo tho wires atop
tho big polos. Soma of tis hat be
com rough.
Out in wide open spaces, some
of the boys are armed and drive
the others right off the poles during
repairs or extensions. During the
last telephone strike, the CIO unit
not only picked Bell Telephone
Co.- which it wanted to hit. but
also. threw up lines around the
smaller, private companies which
were at. peace with the old AFL
union. Now the Electrical Brother
hood is sending word to the Com
munication Workers to lay off.
Otherwise there will be cross pick
ingand self-defense.
Running oarallel to the telephone
fend is another in thai eiiblie cnwei"
fiel4fwhlch,'uppllestte electrici
ty tf carry your voice. Here s wnat
stirs tempers hi the dynamo busi
nessfj .,
There is the Ohio Edison Co.,
for example. It has contracts with
the Public Utility Workers of the
old CIO. Over the years the Uti
lity Workers have not only bandied
quipment but gradually have he-
gun caring for the maintenance of
the big plants which spurt power
juice across the state. It s a
mighty state and growing. It
needs more power .stations. The
company wants to build them. So
it uses the Utility Workers, with
whom U has a contract, to cons cons-ruct
ruct cons-ruct the new faciliies.
This doesn't exactly awaken ecs
tatic joy in the hearts of the lea leaders
ders leaders of the traditional construcion
and building trades unions of the
old AFL. You can poke fun at
those boys aobut being in the bow bowler
ler bowler hat and high-button-shoes tra
dition of the birth of the AFL.

But they're experienced nnionstsnThey should retire to something.

and they know what their jurisdrc
Hon i. That jurisdiction is the
building of new plants.
When they compain. the company
logically tells them that it has con contracts
tracts contracts with the old CIO union. And
why should industry be caught in
the middle?
And as you g furthor up tho
mainline. In and out of tho Do Do-troit
troit Do-troit onvlrons and Into thu heart
of tho auto industry, you find
tho samo foud. This tlmo ft it
botwoon Routhor't Auto Workort
Union and tho construction u u-nlon.
nlon. u-nlon. Tho issue It tho sam.
R author's men hav boon main main-tainlng
tainlng main-tainlng tho auto plant. When
thoro aro expansions, Routhor't
men want tho work.
The old construction unions, us
ing construction men s language.
are tiring to ten Reutner wnat
to do with his outfit. Reuther is
no one to take any sucn advice.
And most of the CIO unions are
having their way.
So Dick Garv. leader of some
3.000,000 construction workers hai
warned that if they can't keep
their old territory, they'll stop
the merger of the AFL-CIO on the
state levels. If the feud isn't settl
ed by March 1958, Gray's men
win stow paving due to the AFL-
CIO, which would slash the natio national
nal national outfit's income by $1,600,000 s
year. The ArL-cio eouiam taxe
such a (hies strike.
Look like a real battle's Brewing.
Today is October
21, 1957
Do' yon remember your date
today at the well-stocked
Deluxe store where you get
the best made-to-order
clothes?
NOTICE: Just arrived. New
shipment of Shirts for the
holidays. 34th Street across
the the Lux Theatre.'

Walter Winchell In

LINT FROM A BLUB
SERGE SUIT
Note to the scace travel age:
No one has ever seen the other
side of the moon. As it revolves
around the earth, the moon al always
ways always shows the same side. .20th
Century-Fox is photographing
three melodramas about the Na
zis. "Fraulew," "The Young Lions'
and 'The Enemy 'Below". . .All
know is that their Mark is sat
er than our Dollar, the French
Franc and Britain's Pound. .Won
der what Gen. Douglas MacArthur
thinks about the situation at Lit'
tie Rock, his place of birth? .
"Peyton- Place?. ia4he new, paper paperback:
back: paperback: edition-omitt the name of
GeorgerMaktfsWhfinf several
is wsmtvt ew i arner ana w
er Easterners Jwhb :e'nioy .".Day
light Saving Time until October's
clever and simple four-word memo
on when to put the clock ahead or
back; ."Spring forward, Fall
back."
' Leslie Osbern of London lm
pressed the editor of Look's "What
A, A ; ( l: L : L
xney Are oaying- secuon, which
credits him with: "It took one
songwriter I know 15 years to find
out be had no talent. By that time
he couldn't give it up. He was too
famous." Very witty. .But just
as ditto when Robert C. Benchley
sard it in the long ago. . .When
sportscaster Hank Wevaver was
asked: "What do you think of Pay Pay-TV?"
TV?" Pay-TV?" his logic stayed in the ears:
"It is going to get rid of s lot of
no-talent people!". . Sensible re reminder
minder reminder on the rear of a t;r u c k:
"Watch that child!". .Does any anyone
one anyone know what happened to "Miss
Universe" from Peru?. . .Wise
counsel by a doctor: "People
should never retire from anything.
Or they will rust and die". .Bob
Hope's gag on Bing Crosby: "I
hear he's at his ranch in Nevada
working on his own satellite. He
thinks he's found a way to Take It
With Him!"
A former newspaper reporters
who covered the Hauptmann-Lind-bergh
case notes that Ilauptmann
was convicted because the stolen
child wore underwear. That kid kidnaping
naping kidnaping was not punishable .by
death at the time but stealing the
clothing cost him his life. .1 was
always under the impression
Hauptmann went to the chair chief chiefly
ly chiefly because a piece of wood (used
to bolster a rung in the kidnap
ladder) came from his attic floor
in the Bronx. .The U.S. recent recently
ly recently released information naming A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans the Nazis could count
on. The ''list of names came from
captured Nazi files after the Allies
entered Berlin. . .A reader sent
the wire service report to the edi
tor of the New York Mirror along
with a Winchell column from 1941
which had lots of that 1957 news.
. .Because of our revelations in
1941 solons Lundeen, Rankin, Bil
bo and other pro-Nazi legislators
crowded the Congressional Record
with the same wild lies that Hitler
ran about us on page one of his
Beobschter.
We assume that Budd Schulbero
and Ella Kazan aro new convinc
ed then It no tall money In pie-
turts such as "Face in tho Crowd.
Good reporting, perhaps, bat cer
tainly nor a very good shew. .
Tho "blow-tho-man-down' -theme
It gettmg monotonous anyhow. .
Dens Bine Crosby realize that Ills
twenty million It neW practically
half that much? We recommend
to him U.S. Newt-World Revert
meg's recent thesis: "Can- You
Afford to Retire?". .Only' few
cities hi the East have dremtic
critics. .We moon, of c e v r s
them who cover tho theatre regu
larly. .There it practically bo leg
it show business West of the Hud Hudson.
son. Hudson. .In Let Angeles, San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, Chicago and to ea they get
a stage play now and then. .We
have no idea what salary the best
critic gets in New York new. s
Whoa Gilbnrt Gabriel eeverod the is

"Home, James'

yr si&m ess-

first nights for tho N.Y.
led Variety's Box-Seoro.
weekly salary was $90.
Sun he
.Hit
What becomes of former Zieg-
feld Gins? One of them (Barbara
Pepper in the 1931 "Follies") now
is a plump comedienne appearing
in television films. .There is no
real Queen of Hollywood these
days. Once upon a time Marion
Davies,. Joan Crawford, Norma
Shearer or Gloria Swanson held
that title. .Hollywood's Number
One money-maker (among actress-
Leslie Lucille Ball, co-owner of De
silu. the most orosnerous studio of
them, tk .We Jwlce helped Hoa-
gy Uarnuchael establish a" song
bit;' The' first: was! "Stardust
which had no lyrics when we first
beard the haunting melody1. Our
constant daily mentions resulted in
Mitchell Parish's poetic wordage.
The second time was then Hoagy
asked us to find tho author of a
poem he copied from Life mag
when K was a' Joke weekly. .We
found her in Phllly. That song be became:
came: became: "I Get Along Without You
Very Well." You will soon see how
it hann.M.il ntl "Tal.nliAn. TliMiJ'
it happened on
over ABC.
Betty Comdon and Adolpk, Grown,
word-wizard, rate patty -cakes
from the Income fax people for
tho way they coin momy. . .Be .Besides
sides .Besides their helfty incomo from
"Tho Bells Aro Ringing," they
wMI get a bundle from the screen
version they are doing of "Auntie
Mime" plus tho show they are
carving from Gypsy Rote Lee't
new novel. .Robert Smith in the
"Auntie Mame" troupe I smaking
sure he doesn't starve. He opened
a restaurant. .Poets Gotta Eat,
too: Sandra Hockman, rat-ad tho
most promising poetess sino Edna
St. Vincent Mlllay, fust took over
the role of Pearl in "Ice Man
Cometh". .Sirat (the Siamese
song star now at Montignore) was
turned down ior the role of tho
Siamise girl in "King and I" in
Summer stock. They taid thi
didnt look Siamese enuf. The role
was Inherited by an Italian ac
trots.
Jack Paar's "Tonight" nonsense
makes for agreeable amusement.
He is a personable fellow, too. A
refreshing relief from the usual
tight-collar type. .TLe "Tell the
Truth" panel program is another
welcome visitor over at our tepee.
.Hollywood appears to have
more colvumists than neonle.
One of them remarked that the
paragraphers in California a r e
tetter" than those In the East .'.
He probably means the Far East
. .Not too long ago television was
blamed for the job famine in Mo Mo-vietown.
vietown. Mo-vietown. Today teevee is keeping
most actors, directors and studio
crews off the unemployment insur insurance
ance insurance lines. ."Tammy," in the Top
Ten on The Hit Parade, has a re remarkable
markable remarkable similarity to the famed
concert song, "I Passed by Your
Window". .Shows come and go.
but "The Threepenny Opera" con-1
tinues its marathon run. Over M0
peril. .Jackie Kanon memos: "I'
suppose you 11 be calling them
Cemmoenists."
Newspaper reeding Is gntting
more glum from edition to edition.
Tbeadlines recently quoted Billy
Graham's agony about "the end
of the world". .The latest best bestseller
seller bestseller novel hat the Pentagon con convinced
vinced convinced the U.S. will disappear be
cause some tiny Ally will fling
one of our atomic bombs bsck at
as. .And the VS. Dept. of Health
is certain most of us (this month
or next) will perish from the Asia Asia-tie
tie Asia-tie plague. .'Peytnm Place," the
novel now being laundered for
20th Century-Fox screens, we bear.
a better story" without tae

Mew Yorli

book's boudoir language. . .Com-
mentator Baxter Ward amused a
group of us watching teevee the
other night when he mentioned
Mrs. Leona Gage, who fibbed her
way to temporary success. S a r r-casm'd
casm'd r-casm'd Wai;d: "Wonder what she's
lying about lately?". . .This 2 2-column
column 2-column ad signed J.S. appeared in
the Barnsboro (Pa.) Star: "Gov.
Faubus: Please Drop Dead."
Highlanders'
TOMANTOUL, ScoUandT.-I know
I am a man of the people, and I
know it because we escaped the
aristocrats who were dressing for
dinner nightly on this grousing
expedition and went on tne town
with the townies. I just wish we'd
gone on the town witn the townies
earlier, because I never had more
fun in my life.
There is. something absolutely
wonderful about people who live
m small, neat villages, whether
it's Scotland, Spain or North Caro
lina. Villagers restore your faith
in the right of human beings to
stay alive.
Tomantoul is beautiful, in the
Highlands, a tiny town against a
backdrop of sweeping hills and
green woods and purple heather.
'-'h the river winding' and twist
ing as it encourages the tiny
. ..lis to add to its abound
ance. It is country like you see
in ftwitzer'and and in .tne nigh
lands of Kenya and Tangayika.
Well, we went to a village dance,
at the invitation of our ghillies,
the gents who loaded guns for
us to miss grouse with. We went
in a borrowed Rolls-Royce, vintage
1932, and we went, with the butler
and the upstairs maid and all the
college kids who serve as beaters
and house servants in the shooting
lodges during the grouse season.
We went with the local cop and
the lady who runs the pnb and
we went to the town hall ana did
Scottish reels and got fearfully ex ex-huberant
huberant ex-huberant off the local hospitality.
A There is some kin of weird
law in this end of Scotland which
doesn't permit the serving of drinks
st a public function, so everybody
comes armed with a jug of Old
Sporran and between dances re repairs
pairs repairs to the nesrest outdoor corn
er for a bracer agamst the rain
and cold, and this getr to be habit habit-forming.
forming. habit-forming. At my al fresco cocktail
party, we must have had at least
15 people squeezed into one an
cient, borrowed Rolls..
Apart from the lavish hospitali hospitality
ty hospitality of the locals who somehow
did not appear to confuse me and
my two friends with the, other vi-

WITHIN A FEW DAYS...
The New HIllMAN MINX Series n

will be on display. at
COLON MOTORS INC. ;
PANAMA t i4''- COLON

1

WASHINGTON Shortly after
the Eisenhower administration
came into office, Its new secretary
of state,., John Foster DuUes, a a-noueed
noueed a-noueed that the American policy
drawine lareesa from a weaker
of foreign aid must undergo an
nguuizmg realign iaiv-
He made the statement in con
nection with U1S. aid to France.
and he made It from the vantage
point Oi a powerful nation witn witn-drawing
drawing witn-drawing largess from a weaker
one. .V vv ": -;
Five years1 have passed since
then and there has been no real
change of American foreign poli
cy, mere has been fumbling ana
vacillation, but no basic change
Today; however, following sen
sational Russian triumphs ever
the United States iif, science and
military might, 'the time has de-
finitely arrived for that -map
pralsal. It must be thorough
and genuine, no matter hew age
niilng. ?-:;: .-"'i-' '.V
Reasons for that reappraisal are
obvious. In case they are not,
here are a few indications s 0i
how disturbing the concussions
fron Russian scientific triumphs
have been.
Concussion No. 1 When -. John
Foster Dulles invited foreign mi
nister Gromvko to Washington
to warn him against Russian en
croachment in the Near aast,
Gromyktf later joked about it in
New York. He to'd friends that
Russia, not the United States, was
now the nation which could speak
from strength. v
Concussion No. 2 In Rome the
conservative Italian newspaper
Candido carried a cartoon show showing
ing showing an Italian ex -Communist at
Communist headquarters asking
or the return of his party card.
'Why do you want, it back? ne
was asked. "Because Russia nas
the ICBM," was the reply.
concussion io. a Atnens, .tne
Greek Government, long time
friend and ally of the United Sttes
has given special landing privi privileges
leges privileges to the Soviet airline Aero
flot in Athens en route to Cairo.
Simultaneously, Greece protested
fjist letting U.S. Air Force
plAs carrying arms to Jordan
anlVn Athens, even though- the
u.5.iir Force is framing the
GreeElAir Force.
STRENGTH GOES TO THE
STRONG
Concussion No. 4 When I asked
Mariano Rumor, vice-secretary Oi
Hospitality
RUARK
1
siting toffs I had a party feeling
I have not had m a long, long time.
There was -ho Jock or Jean
there who had ever head of me
and my friends, although one is
an important editor and the other
an international businessman of
note. We got taken into the lodge
on anonymous merit, which is a
wonderful feeling in a world which
is torever hustling.
The editor, I recall, was scintil
lating in nis rendition of the High Highland
land Highland Fling, which is easy enough
to explain, since be comes from
me aouinwestern sticks and was
proficient in the square dance be
fore ne owned shoes. The business
man, a Spaniard named Ricardo,
had half the village doing the fla
menco hefore we closed down. for
tne morning light.
"
And must say, in my own de
fense,. a Samoan hula is difficult
to penorm to Scottish music, but
I managed it. Oh, dear. What will
Mama say wnen she sees this?
The policeman's wife was a bon-
nie lass, and I vaguely recall her
sitting on my knee in the police policeman's
man's policeman's presence,, thank the Lord
and referring to me as Wee Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Robbie. Somebody else show
ed up the next morning with some
kilts for the Spaniarl, who alrea already
dy already was wearing Spanish chaps to
Keep nis knees warm. Such wss
the voltage of Highland hospitali
ty that at least one Scottish mem
ber of the party wss found snor
ing m the heather when the sua
orosc.
I know we disgraced ourselves
by dancing the reels with the kit
chen maids, and by singing old
Scottish songs with the Hungarian
chef, and doing the Banffshire
version of the Charleston with the
serving wenches, but I don't eare.
You can get awful tired of the port
always being passed to the left
and '-sitting down after coffee for
a rubber of bridge.
And I am proud of this: The po policeman
liceman policeman said "We've had a muckle
of sports on this shoot, many a
muckel of toffs, but we ain't nev
er seen nothing like you chaps."
Maybe he had a point.

go.Rou;jd

MAIIO
the Italian Christian Democratie
Party, what Americans could do te
help defeat Communist at : the;
next Italian elections, he replied:
"Win back from -Russia the the-lead
lead the-lead she now has with the, ICBM
and the new moon. Then the 1 a a-lian
lian a-lian people look up at the- sky sky-they
they sky-they want to see an American
moon, not a RuHa ?? i- t:
Russia is going to dominate the
universe, they'll be tempted 1 ta
vote Communiat'!-..-, -v.,.4? :.K
- ..--;.". f:-4.
The temptation to .teem. s ?
with the strong rsther than the ,:
weak is a human one ; which V
.has been true ever since i;, the,
world began,, and makes;. this.!
th greatest psychological set.
back tho United States has expo,;
rienced since we first won d
mission to the council tables of
the powers. (- ; ; y:t
' Unfrortunately, we have expe-:
rienced not one, but a series ol
setbacks. k; ...hHvcV
-They began with our first defeat
by Russia at the Olympic Games
one year ago. This hsd nothing 18
do with ICBMs or satellites, though
it may have had something to do
with schools,- health, and youth's
modern tendency toward indoor te-,
revision ana easy living. ,-., i---
In the year that followed,' we
Saw Indonesia slip alarmingly to
ward communism, saw tne Ma Malays
lays Malays become shaky, watched an
anti-Amrifan riirtatnr tnlrp nve
in the SEATO nation of Thailand, ;
caused Japn- to see the over the
Girard case, and witnessed the
world's first jet transport, bearing
the hammer and sick:e, ana near
New York. v
Finally, we took a back seat
regarding the ICBM and the earth
sstellite. -'v.;'
Where does this leave American
foreign policy? that's the agoniz agonizing
ing agonizing reappraising we have to make.
That's also why Gromyke. laugh laughed.
ed. laughed. '.:.,.
A short time ago he didn't laugh
because the United States operat operated
ed operated from a position of strength.
WHAT TRUMAN DID
Last spring in Kansas Ctv I a.r a.r-ed
ed a.r-ed Harry Truman what he would
do today to stop Russia from
sending arms to Syria and EGYPT.
His reply as usual was direct,
"I would use the siztn Fleet,"
he said.
When Truman was in the White
Houser he could have used .the
Sixth Fleet, because he oeprated
from a position of stregtn.
Today heBiouidnt'. VKecause 1
quietly, Iwthilfore -and 'after be
lefties White 'Rouse, Russia has
built her own fleet irf the;' Black
Sea three 4imes the size,, of i- the ?.
Sixth. Flet. : M i
That' why Nikita Khrushchev
wasn't kidding when he told Sco-
tty Reston of the New York Times -that
Russia would, attack Turkey
if Turkey started war in the Near
East. "If war breaks, we are
near Turkey and you are noti"
he warned. "Turkey wouldnt last
24 hours." -.? 4t
,-i-".4
- On three different occasions Tur Tur-man
man Tur-man acted boldly, courageously,
and successfully to stop Russian
aggression. On one other occasion
he acted bodly and. courageously,
but not successfully; The occasions
were:; --: -. v '.."" J 'V
' The threat eg ainst. Iran In 1948,
when Soviet troops mobilized- on
Iran's border, Truman warned
Staling that an attack meant' war.
Stalin backtracked. ,-
The British arillft In 194, when
Russia smarted putting the squeeze
on West Geramny, Truman threw
all the air resources of the USA
into the Berlin- airlift." Russia nov-
ed out
,5 -XSSP
Greece-turkey When, in iw.
Communist guerrilla fighters
threatened to disrupt Greece, Tru Truman
man Truman rushed to the rescue with the
Tromsn Doctrine. 1 ;
The move where be wa bold but
not so successful was in Korea.
But by that time Russia had begun
to build, a strong air force, while
his secretary of defense, Louey
Johnson, had bgtn-cutting our
defense budget. A similar situation ;
exists under Eisenhoweri todsy.
At current oos pricet most mo motorists
torists motorists ore more interested in
, mites par oallon thon miles per
hour. ':'

I



. ''':v'-'!'j,:,.'::;

MONDAY, OCTOBER II, 1957

'-iv v. 7. r -r 5 ;.;.;'-.

t. .m, , ,M.,i,ii.iifor--rfi"f-'f---1. i,iini. auniriiii.ni mmiinriiiiiiMwniwI 'r v J ii.l3illWvtXm l

TUB PANAMA AMERICAN

- AN. INDEPENDENT DAttT NEWSPAPER

'mbw from 'ARMY FINANCE 1 The first CanUl Zone United Fund contriwipr irom ,w.
'-?SrS Fpinance ad Accounfin? Office in Corozal was Victor Pupo, Panamanian, who vtf'
?Sffio-'wdW (SnterV.lt. 01 the accountinK division where
v rino works col' P H? Laming, U, 6. Army Caribbean Finance and Accounting Officer
SfrSaMa-Pttlor iMlng: the firs contributor from their" office; to the United
; Fund 'wSSitSaVo-one .day's pay is the fair share way is driving toward Us

goal of $134,000 for 18 participftWng agencies, m. a. "".r mi-u,

WW II Hero John T. Godfrey Comes Home To Die;
No tueYet For Disease Tiiat Killed Lou Gehrig

; BOSTON, Oct. 21 (UP)-World
War II, hro ;.Tohn T't God rey
came" home' to die yesterday after
a. Cerman specialist: failed in a
final' effort to save Mm fro m
theiS disease that killed, Yankee
basehafltar Lou Gehrig.
Looking wasted and tired,, pie
;S5-year-old'iGodfrey tried to walk
down the steps-of the Pan Ameri American
can American airliner- after it arrived at
1 p.m: However,, he had to be
lifted down step ty step as his
frail arms dangled use'essly, His
long and painful descent took
nearly five minutes.
1 When he reached the end 0 the
tamp his mother, Mrs. Regiland
-J. Godfrey of Providence, R. I.,
rushed forward to embrace- him.
He managed a weak" smile as he
was being helped into a' wheI
chjjr. Reporters and customs of-

1 xicials wept

nnuompn hpf SDIl. Who

from amyotrophic lateral s c 1 e e-rosis
rosis e-rosis 'Moesn't have long to live.
Vl'm happy he's coming home
to spend toe rest of his time with
his family," she said.

Godfrey, dressed in a gray
tweed suit 1 and wearing dark
classes, was wheeled to a waiting

statipnwagon for the trip to hisJ

homei in Freeport, Maine. His
mottier, w e e p i n g distractedly,
turned to a nearby woman apd
said "That's my boy ... I remem remember
ber remember the other" time he cam home
after the war. Then he looked so
taU and handsome in his uniform."-,
' ytui'-' '.
She told reporters it was, 13
years ago that. God rey returned
as a hero after shooting down 36
planes in the European cam campaign.
paign. campaign. ...

Godfrey 8 wite, looKing paie anu

suffers fronV the plane. She rushed to

handle customs, brushing off ques questions
tions questions from reporters, v
Asked if German specialist Dr.
Artur Boss had helped her son
during four months of treatment
at Schwenningen, the mpther said
o course he did the best he
could but he didn't have the

cure.'
"It's tough to think ""that he gave
so much for his country and now

mere is. no answer, in all the
world for him."
It was last Oct. 14 that God Godfrey's
frey's Godfrey's disease first was diagnosed.
His mother told reporters Lou
Gehrig died 18 months after he
learned he was suffering from the
disease.

Earlier,.

Mrs. Godfrey told careworn followed her husband

Godfrey seemed to hold one
small hope. "Time is growing
short," he said a few days ago in
a letter, "but my hopes are high
that with the many scientific dis-

Asian Flu Epidemic

Nils US As Rale

Of Deaths Mounts

1 :.

NEW YORK. Oct. iV iV-Dathii
Dathii iV-Dathii KlnrticH on Asian flua and

"its- complications pissed Jhe 150

mark tnrnta tho. nntinn annd -ITS

territories yesterday, and the di

sease appeared to c g a 1 n 1 n,
strength.

Nearlyi bne.third 0 thS new W-
. ..... .1 iU.

tauues were reporiea aunng io
past five' days, Health depart

ments In some states and cities

said their official tallies could not
keep up with the ease rate. In
other areas: officials said Asian

f'u vaccine was arriving "too litpe
and too late."' .' v i'
A United Press count showed ty
least. 160 deaths blamed on upper
respiratory ii'ectipns or compluia
tions since the flu outbreak got a
foothold in the nation last sum summer.
mer. summer. 1 i'-.'v

New .York State reported 50
deaths alone 43 of them in New

York City, where an epidemic
broke out during World Series
time. '.;... i;
.'
Pensylvartia had 31 fatalitieir.

seven of them inmates of the

Pennhurst School for retarded
children near Philadelphia. There
were 21 flu deaths in Louisiana, 17
In Michigan, 15 in California and
9 in Illinois. Seven 0' the Illinois
victims were also inmates of v a
retarded children's school.
Other death counts included nine
iif the territory of Hawaii, seven

in both Ohio and Utah, six in Wis

consin, three in New Jersey, two
in Iowa and one each in Indiana,
Oregon and the District of Colum Columbia.,.
bia.,. Columbia.,. The U.S. Public Health Service

estimated more than 1.500.000 per

sons had fallen ill, 360,000 during

the last week.
The nation's latest flu epidelc
hit Tennessee. State Health Com

missioner R. H. Hutcheson an announced
nounced announced the disease had reached

epidemic proportions as school ab

senteeism ranged from 25 to 45

per cent.

coveries mad every day, my
prayers will be answered."
Though he wag obviously too ex exhausted
hausted exhausted to answer questions, God Godfrey's
frey's Godfrey's mother told newsmen he
has no immediate plans except to
5o home to see his sons, John
ames, 11, and Robert Edward,
10.
( Godfrey owns a small company,
the. Casco Laces, Inc. in Freeport.
J" f s

i JOlA iA40WfS-,TftfV7SON it )xl I
' if I, v7 by Enkina Johnson llll I
I Lib I !. MA SloH CcrrtiponrfMi tV fit W 1

PAOl THRliAJ f

' HOLLYWOOD (NEA-On-stage,
Offstage and Upstage: Leave it
to Hollywood tot glorify a "gid "gid-get."
get." "gid-get." You don't 'Know' what a
"gidget" ir Neither did t h e
editors of Funk and -Wagnall's

New Standard Dictionary, who re

quested a definition 01 the word
when Producer Joseph Pasternak
announced a movie titled "G i d-
get." :
Wtll, tha movU Is about n.
grs and a "gidgat" in the
Vorld of hot rods,, whlto bucks
and drivn-'ns Is "girl midg midgut,"
ut," midgut," and appellation for any
pint-sized toan-ager..
The word is joining 'square,"
"cool" and "rock V roU" in the
dictionary's list of American-slang
words. ,',V i

THE GALS, have been kidding
before. I ., f"-
, And I do mean in the Miss
Universe -contest.
As Miss Toxts, Jaait v Brad Brad-thaw,
thaw, Brad-thaw, of Houston, was on of tb
10 finaHists in tha baawty con con-wst
wst con-wst throo yoasi ago. And Hko
tho currant Miss Universe, Gla Gladys
dys Gladys Zander of Peru, Jean
wasn't quite II either. ;

5HSKSHJ'

"There were several girls in
the contest that year under the

18 year mrnimum. Joan con

fessed to me on the set of "Cow

boy" at Columbia-Ytudio. "Most

of the contestants knew this but
we agreed not to say anything a-

bout it if any of the under 18

girls won. We all felt that if we
looked 18 to the judges and -any
of us was lucky enough to be
selected, a few months shouldn't
make any difference."
When she missed winning the
Miss Universe title, Joan return returned
ed returned to Houston, then went to New
York and became the girl Who
danced the mystery dance on the
weekly Arthur Murray TV show.
Later she met Jean Simmons,

who suggested a movie career.
"Tier role in "Cowboy" is her

10th since she arrived in Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood 14 months ago--proof that

a loser in the Miss Universe show-

off can do better in Hollywood

than a winner. Last year's Miss

Universe, Carol -Morris; didn't

have her option' picked up after

playing only one movie role, a

chorus girl bit, in "Man of a

Thousand Faces."

SIX HOLLYWOOD stunt men

Chuck Hayward, .Terry Wilson,

r rank McGratn, Jack Carey,

Wesley Fuller and Bill Williams
have just been hired by a film
producer for the most difficult

stunt m their careers t to read

dialog. Always strong silent men

as movie daredevils going over
cliffs, leaning from buildings, etc..

the six will just "look and talk
dangerous" as western hadmen in

"The Young Land," starring John

Wayne's spring, Pal.

As actors with lines to apeak,
they will still deserve that ex extra
tra extra Hollywood salary bonus call called
ed called a "stunt check."

with

HEY, THERE, you guys

the feud in your hair.
Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis,
of course.
A row comedy team,. Dan Ro Rowan
wan Rowan and Dick Martin, are mug mugging
ging mugging it up in their first feature
movie, Universal's "Once Upon
a Horse," and mayba rhoy have
tho right idea about avoiding
feuds.
As Dan tells it:. "We never so socialize
cialize socialize with one another, except
on the golf course. And when we
play golf together we have a
standing rule that the first guy
who makes the caddy laugh has
to pay the other fellow $500. It
makes for a somber game, but
we're never competing with one
another offstage."

THE OFFSTAGE competition,
especially on the 8lf course, be between
tween between the estranged Martin and
Lewis was the fuse that lit the
separation bomb.

t it's "Coogamooga Produc Produc-3,"
3," Produc-3," and I'm not kidding.

Now

tions

It's the name of the company
Pat Boone formed for his movie,

TV and recording career. What

does it mean? Nothing. Just a

throwaway, hep word used by a
New York disk? jockey; Pat pick
ed it up and now it's officially the
name of his company.

American Island

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACR08S
1 Largest island
of tha
Marianas
5 It was ceded
to U.S.
by Spain
I It is in tha
typhoon
ot the western
Pacific
12 Sea eagle
13 Wife of

Aegir (myth.) 10 Church fast
14 Toward the season

sheltered lldt
15 African river

DOWN
1 Obtain!
3 Russian river
3 and the
king of Siam
4 Flesh food
5 Lock of hair
8 Possesses
7 Dinner course
8 Formal danc
9 Pen name of
Charles Lamb

T 1 fp AMP gA TZ
TfES .3s5E it
WON? I EjjSJ. I O ?
iIeXrSs l 1 2 5 ? e-'
VOL I NSEUUPE
AL.UU.LTK HATB?
SEA A J,E5"f E?
5? cIbtInIt lehslNle

27 Grafted (her.)' 44 Lohengrin's

16 East (Fr.)
17 Fluff
18 Writing
tablets
20 Tell
22 Fall flower
24 Furious on
28 Bed canopies
S3 Algerian
seaport
34 Artist's frame
33 Feminine
appellation
37 Preposition
38 Short note
41 Hallowed
42 is Its
. capital
44 Click-beetle
48 Penetrates
S3 Easy gait
34 Age
38 Shakespearean
river
37 Chalcedony
58 Courtesy title
59 Girl's name
60 Genus of
freshwater
ducks
61 Distress signal
62 Percolate
slowly

11 Head (Fr.)
19 Organ of
hearing
21 Gaelic
23 Size of shot
24 Horse color
23 Italian river
28 Walk

29 Kite part
30 Domestic
slave
31 Rots flax
32 Deer track
36 Winglike
parts
39 Exit
40ymbol for
tantalum
41 Prohibit
43 Approaches

bride ( 1
43 Grant use
temporarily
46 Its port of
entry is
47 Scatters
49 Sailors
50 Cry of
bacchanals
51 Flower
52 Fillip
55 River (Sp.)

I 11 IJ h" IS It 17 I 18 IK) III I )
t ,j j.
a -r--psrr
1111 a--r- 1111
m B'jk a ps rFTTH
Z fllli- -K't !:
s rrlf
1 1 ' a r 1 11 ; J
1
n 3 r 55 1 1
C5 a r- (J
llll llll I I I I ffl t

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GREAT OPENING

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of the most distinguished
Music Store

TOMORROW OCTOBER 22nd

OFF.

On all purchases of
RECORDS that you make
on the opening day
Oct 22nd.
Whole Record Stock

with 50 off
IT IS NOT A SALE
Just an Incentive for, you to visit the most elegant and
' best assorted Record Stort in Latin America.

0

RECORD i DEPARTMENT
O 2000 different LP Albums
O Hi-Fi Music booth for LP,
, O Music: Baf for 45 rprh f ; -O
' Pest assortment in town

om CiNTtuL Mt eai

CAMERA DEPARTMENT

O Camera
O Films

O Projectors
O Developing

'- For your convenience we will be opened
' ? ; from 9:00 a. hi. to. 7:00 p.ra. :;
V. ; V without closiaj" at noon ; r ;

: v i
Design and Decoration:
ENRIQUE CASTILLO MALEK, Arq.

.-1

: :-r S
I.



I
4
,rMt .,vt '. -.V.
Oft' rocs
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER -' V, f
MONDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1957
AT THE PRESIDENT REMON RACETRACK
r
(
octal ana Ksinerwiae
nctlicds Of Pixparinir Feed
Can Lower Caloric Count
Sy GAYNOR MADDOX
anama
it, flarfUfl, iiirtkt, Yarliu J JnuhI ikmU it
ia aa art a T1 4 if a
4
pnmplhf ft
J f.fyL w Fmm 5-0740 r 0?4
m, n lit.

I t

7M

aw J

Inter-American women's club to honor
jtlembers of touring u. s. commission
L The Inter-American Women's Club will hold a luncheon

4II7ai1 4h AlKvAnlr nffliirc' fink liAnnpln tu;ntv-

' win. k.i.lnata anVI iipa! Aval AM a I wnmiin tf ih TTnlf.l ftia

members of a Commission on International Relation! and
V Commerce, who are due to arrive in Panama Wednesday
X for a five-day visit.
The croup has been on a rood-will (our of South Amer

ica and has visited Caracas, Rio de Janeiro, Sao Paulo,
Montevideo, Buenos Aires, Santiago and Lima.

' Naval Officer' Wives
- JHald Fashion Show
- .-.A Smorgasbord luncheon was the
.beginning of a busy afternoon for
1 the members of the Naval 0 f f i-
Urs' Wives Club at its regular
..monthly meeting which was held
' last Friday at the Albrook Offi-

TeTS Club. The lovely luncheon,
V arranged by Mn. C. T. E. Warri-

t ner. the luncheon chairman, was

greatly enjoyed by the large num

Mbep of members and guests pres-

nt. After calling the meeting to

order, Mrs. G. F. Richardson, the
President, welcomed two new
members to the club. Mrs. K. W.
Hines and Mrs. T. B. Sullivan and
said farewell to four members
who will be leaving the Isthmus
anon: Mrs. L. R. Gaston. Mrs. E.

' M.-Saunders, Mrs. Paul LeG r o s,
! and Mrs. W. R. May. The follow follow-1
1 follow-1 ingguests were also welcomed Uy
J Wrs. Richardson: Mrs. Frederick
i Brent, guest of Mrs. G. B. Barr;
1 Mrs. Jo Alexander and Mrs. Lisa
Humle, guests of Airs. A. F. Hol Hol-lings
lings Hol-lings worth; Mrs, Fany Y. de Du Du-ran
ran Du-ran and Mrs. Ursula D. de Ventu Ventura,
ra, Ventura, guests of Mrs. C. E. Mott;
Mrs. Lola M. de Velasquez, guest
1 f Mrs. G. F. Richardson; Mrs.
-Gertrude Park, guest of Mrs. J.
M. Park; Mrs. Angelia IBoyd de
Munoz, guest of Mrs. A. R. St. An An-felo;
felo; An-felo; and Mrs. Johnson and Mrs.
Quinn, guests of Mrs. A. C. Roess Roess-ler.
ler. Roess-ler. it- For the program Mrs. Mrs. J.

.Eastwood, the program chairman,
presented a fashion show. Sarah
Fashions provided the many lovely
costumes ranging from a bathing
suit to cocktail dresses. Two very
pretty suits and several hats were
li shown by the models, Mrs.
W. H. Clark, Mrs. G. W. Daugh Daugh-try,
try, Daugh-try, Mrs. D, A. Myers, Mrs. S. B.
Purdie, and Mrs.-C. N. Sherman
The models are members' of the

WszrJEiJU&ar
' VuMii ckacki itch at

JrriUt (Ht Om m Wkr
ViNm wk ct at 'finm t

MEXSANA

m

m

Naval Officers' Wives Club.
The members were asked to
wear dresses which they had
made. Prior to the luncheon the

three judges, Mrs. Lola M. De Ve

lasquez, Mrs. Fany Y. de Duran,
and Mrs. Ursula D. dc Ventura,
circulated among the ludies to se

lect the smartest looking ."home ."homemade"
made" ."homemade" outfit. The winners were
announced during the fashion
show. Mrs. A. C. Roesslcr was the
winner of the first prize, which
was a handsome large black bag
from Sarah Fashions. Mrs. D. M.
Eisenberg was the winner of the
second prize, a lovely small black
patent "convertible" bag from
Sarah Fashions.
Election of officers was held fol following
lowing following the fashion show. Mrs.

Richardson then turned the gavel
over to Mrs. T. F. Ryan, the new
President, and presented her with
a lovely corsage of roses. Similar
corsages were presented to the
rest of the new officers: Mrs. R.
L. Anderson, vice-president; Mrs.
J. A. Gillespie, recording secreta secretary;
ry; secretary; -Mrs. C. J. Stuart, corresponding-secretary;
and Mrs. T. J. Em-

melt, treasurer.
Mrs. D. A. Myers, cut-going vice

president, presented Mrs. Richard

son with a lovely girt in. apprecia

tion of the wonderful job she has
done as President.
Door prizes were won by Mrs. J.
D. Andrew, Mrs. Elmer Moore,
and Mrs. Richard W. Wallace.

Flett R'tserve Ladits
Lunch At Tivoli
Twenty members of the Fleet

Reserve Association, Branch 59 r

of Coco Solo attended the luncheon
at the Tivoli Guest H o u s e, and
were presented with silver spoon
souvenirs. A photographer was
present to-take1 pictures of the
group.
Members wishing to order copies
of the photographs are asked to
contact .Mrs. Peggy Burkland at
8445, .Coco Solo.

Next month the group plans to
take a trip through the Panama

Canal. -,

lack notice far taclviiaii in IhM
calumn iliaulcl Hkmittl m
tf-writtii farm tr4 mtile4
th ban namkar Ihtacl daily m 'Sa 'Sa-cial
cial 'Sa-cial anal Orharwna," ar dalivaraal
k htita ta rha affica. Natica af
ntcctinaa caaaal ka aaa4 hv
laltphoaa.
Flat Raiarva Astocbticn

Ta Maat On Vtodnatday
The regular monthly meeting of
the Fleet Reserve Assocaition,
Branch 59, Coco Soio, will be held
7:30 p.m. on Wednesday.
The meeting is to be held in the
interests of the Canal Zone Boy
Scout Council. All profits and do donations
nations donations will he turned over to this
worthy organization.
All members are reminded that
despite the drastic reduction in Co

co aolo Naval Station personnel.

the Fleet Reserve Association is

still there in for.ee. All members

are requested to attend this meet

ing of special interest.
Estner Clrcla
Maat Tanighr

The Esther Circle of the Balboa
Union Church will meet tomorrow
evening at 7:30 p.m. at the borne
of Mrs. C. R..Vosburgh, 5185 IB,
Parsons St., Diablo. Mrs. J. G.
Boswell will be co-hostess. The de

votions will be given by Mrs. R.
W. Collinge and Mrs. It. T. Balto Balto-zer
zer Balto-zer will continue the study of Wom Women
en Women of the Bible with a talk on. Re Rebecca.
becca. Rebecca. Women of the church who
are unable to attend one of the
day Circles are cordially invited
to meet with this group.

San Antonio Credit Union
To Meet Tomorrow Night
The San Antonio de Padua
Credit-Union study group will
meet tomorrow night at the

French Society hall. A continua

tion of lessons on Credit Union

functioning, will be the main
topic of the evening: Members

&.re reminded to attend.

xmo-RO-m...

beeatut no mirror can
Ml yon all you
about your ehnrml

0D0-R0-D0 j

keeps underarms sweet

and dry all day long!

Initantly, this completely effective
deodorant banishes unpleasant odor .
checka perspiration moisture. Continues this
lasting protection for a full 24 hours. Can't

stain or spoil your pretty clothes.

Mali

A.

0D0R0-D0
Yaw Ntfrt Dally HaM

Mrs. W. I. Allen
Leaves Far Naw Yerlr

Mrs. William B. Allen of Marei-

rrta 'left Saturday for New York

to visit for two weeks with i her

daughter Margaret, who is i itu

dent there, ,She WiH ais ,v t s i t
her mother-in-law, 'Mrir Margaret

Allen, and her sister-in-law. M r s.

Margaret repc.
Mr. Allen and their youngest
daughter, Florence, will leave
early in November, and will join
Mrs. Allen in Virginia. The three
will spend Thanksgiving in Boston
with Mrs. Allen's sister and fami

ly, the McGees, former Isthmian
residents. Christmas will be spent
in Quantico, Virginia, with another
daughter and her husband, S g t.
and Mrs. Paul L. Whitlock.
The Aliens plan to return to the

Zone on New Year s day.

Navy Couple Announces
Birth Of San

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Moats
of Coco Solito announce the birth
of their son Douglas Eugene on

Oct. 2, at the Coco Solo Hospital.
Mr. Moats is serving with the U,
S. Navy.

dtcLDSi you Vikd
COINTREAU FRAPPE
Try it tonight after Dinner
you will like it;
it is a
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
ond very DIGESTIVE DRINK

Mr. And Mrs. Dyer
Sail Oa Cristakal

. Mr. and Mrs. Earl A. Gyer of

Margarita left Saturday on the SS
Cristobal for a three month vaca vacation
tion vacation in the States, which will be begin
gin begin with a visit in Washington, D.
C, with Mr. Dyer's family.
Later the Dyers will fly to Los
Angeles to visit their two daugh daughters
ters daughters and their families.
Birthday Party
Per Paula Gray
Paula E. Gray, 12-year-old daugh

ter of Warrant Office and Mrs.

Thomas C. Gray, celebrated her

birthday with a dinner party at

her home in Albrook, followed by

skating at the Balboa Kollerdrome.
Her guests were Sally Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, Susan Roberts Mary Lou
Rice, Leslie Ferguson, Paula Saiz,
Patty Shannon, Diane Boyce, Ve Veronica
ronica Veronica Grimes, Hazel Grimes, Ka Ka-thy
thy Ka-thy Stouffer, Stephanie, Fuqua, and
Tommy Gray.

And Mrs. Pickens

At I

Rev

Honored At Luacheau

The Rev. and Mr. Claude Pick Pickens
ens Pickens were honored Sunday at a no no-host
host no-host luncheon at the Tivoli Guest
House. Members of the Epicopal
clergy, their wives,, and other
church officials attend the lunch-
The visiting clergyman is serv serving
ing serving as Protestant Chaplain aboard
the Norwegian-American Line's M.
S. Oslofjord, which is on a Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean cruise.
(CoBtiaaad a a re I)

Distributor.: CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.

PANAMA

COLOH

Today ii October
21, 1957

Do you remember your date
today at the well-stocked
Deluxe store where you gel
the best made-to-order
clothes? i
NOTICE: Just arrived. New
shipment of Shirts for the
holidays. 34th Street across
- the the Lux Theatre.

MMMMMmwvMMMaMiaaM
A : A
"rv.rtO000fl(liS .... f
if "vx-dl 4" ( I

Adding to the scenery at the President Remon racetrack yesterday were Miss Marsha Wey en -ette
and Miss Jill MacKaig. t

Mr. and Mrs. Guy lord
lllpodromo.'

of

Balboa

and their son,' Guy, Jr are shown between racfs at the

r i JJJJWW
(Q tn (?ff rk
.
-) jsU,
IL.. I, i -

Having a good time' all around are Miss Sutton, Mrs.
Btesh. ... p

Mahem, Mr. Mahem, and Mr. Datid

mm vwm. iFjumptu jh.i jwm.nu.K aj 'QKmmwmm numjif m ,w
i Jt f
iHm-miiwiiff rt w xnAvT.wiifsMngi --. -- -fr- huh j mt

A hit of pan liqnido adds to the' afternoon's enjoyment of the races for Mr. Vernon Sala Sala-ur,
ur, Sala-ur, shewn at his table with Mrs. Salatar and Miss Bina FranceschL

THE calorie count of a meal can .steak, pork chops and steaks,

uauatiy oe jowerea oy ne meinoos
used to' prepare the foods.- ;
This is especially true in'mis(
cookery, according to Beth Bailey

MCJuenn, nome economisvand au author
thor author of books on meat cookery.
' Boasting, broiling, water cooking
and modified brasing are all suit suitable
able suitable methods for use in a high high-protein,
protein, high-protein, low-calorie diet t T h i s
wjde choice makes possible1 varie variety
ty variety is the: reducing menus, it also
makes possible the inclusion of al almost
most almost all cuts of meat. .-;
Of course," the; meat.' must h
wel trimmed o; viiuble fat "or else
the fat must be "cooked out'' in
the preparation process. ;is
Broiling and "roasting are sulta sulta-b'e
b'e sulta-b'e for more tender cuts of hf

and lamb.vLarge veal and', boric

cuts are roasting pieces also. For
the low-calorie diet, slow broiling
to well-done stage' can be used e e-ven
ven e-ven for veal and prok choos. even

though these meats are not usual usually
ly usually broiled. -

wnen Braising pot roasts, round' etabies.

mit the predipping in flour and

, prebrowning in fat. During the
long, slow- cooking in a small a
mount of liquid such as W4ter, to
mato juice or bouillon, some of
the fat in the meat will melt and
becomes part of the gravy. Only
the lean should be served on the
low-calorie meal, Omit the r 1 e h
fravy; Xri;$::.
t Vary the seasonings on meats
in the reducing menu. Lemon and

tomato, juice and herbs are espe

cially recommended." Most doctors
advise' that salt shou'd be kept at

a minimum, mis means that ap

petite appeal must be gamed by
using I variety of meali and cook cooking
ing cooking methods and that the meat
should be served .with a variety of
low-calorie vegetables and fruits.
. Instead of the usual recipe for
lamb kabobs.' broil sizable sauares

. ... . .

lu leau ininmea meai, unmannat unmannat-ed,
ed, unmannat-ed, and season only with lemon or
tomato juice and a ..very litta
thyme. Serve with low-calorie veg-

It May Be Awful But It

Certainly Does Look New

I HATE myself. ;
Because I have to admit once
and for all that the fashion design

ers have me right where they want
me" meekly buying clothes J don't
like,:, just because they .are the lat-

est style.1 .(: j iy iy-I
I iy-I went down 6 defeat "over a
noif nf chnat Ynr vairx I've loved

shoes. Since my ieet weren't bound

in infancy they grew io a neaitny

size. But for years my size, a m

Catholic Professor

Tells Colleagues:
Scholarship First

SOUTH BEND, Indiani, Oct. 21

(UP) A Roman Catholic profes professor
sor professor at the University of Chicago

today, told his colleagues in other

secular ; universities t to -conyince

the? secular vrorld f! Vjoholari?
that they are not simply propagan

dists.
Jerm''G. Kerwin; a t political
Scientist, aid that "is is impossi impossible
ble impossible for a good scholar to be an ex

pert in nis own new employing ine

best techniques of scientific accur

acv, and at the same time to be

a chronic bigot." f

Kerwin spoke at a University of

Notre Dame symposium on Ro
man Catholicism and the Ameri
can way of life."

He said "we must exfect fo find
in the secular schoo's wide varie

ties of personal opinion, great di

vergences from our fundamental

beliefs, "but God confers abilities
and scholary gifts in mysterious

ways, so that even the mouths of

unbelievers-we frequently heor the
truth."
Roman Catholics he said, should
not. wait for the time "when all
scholars will have performed their
Easter duties oelore dealing with

them or directing others to learn

rom them."

K!erwin said there were many
Roman Catholics on secu'ar uni university
versity university faculties. He told them
each one should not "look upon
himself as king of self appointed
missionary to the -non Catholic
world." -1 v

pie A feet have been covered with
such flatteringly small bits of lea leather
ther leather that I've walked around feel feeling
ing feeling as toot glamorous as Cindret Cindret-la
la Cindret-la in her glass slippers.
Then those designers, who an
make a woman's size 8 look like a
size; 5, went in for the covered-up
look and the knife olade sharp
toe-rand a size 8 now looks like a
10. ...
For months I've heen kidding ;
myself that I'd wear the shoes I
have rather than buy any of those
awiul-looking pointed '- toes, But
when I had to buy a new pair of
black pumps the other day I was
betrayed by my feminine need of
being in fashion, no matter how
unbecoming that fashion might bV.
OH, THOSI SHOES
- I CAME home with a

shoes that are so pointed my toes

are at least an inch lronv the tip'
of the shoe.' They look like heck:
and I hate 'em. But worst of ail,
I hate myself, t v , ;

. ii Know now that no maiter how
hird I've beertHaugUialat the

1957 versions of those horrible 1920 :
styles, I'll be wearing them.
The same reasoning that mde

me buy the awful pointed Coe ;

snoes win get me into a dress
that looks like a sack, a haUihe
shape of a cooking not. and a ton-

heavy coat that you clutch a a-round
round a-round you like a blanket,. V s
'-; t
The reasoning, as every worn ah
knows, goes like this; If I'm" go going
ing going to buy something new, I might
as well, get something that 'looks
NEW,
70Million In USH
Are Now Carrying
Health Insurance;;
NEW YORK, Oet. .21 i-(UP)
Nearly 70 million Americans will
be nrotected hv some form of Cri-

vate health insurant" by the end
of the year, and insurance execu executive
tive executive said today.
James R. Williams, vice '- presi president
dent president of the Health Insurance Insti Institute,
tute, Institute, said this is almost three times
the: number of persons covered 10
years ago. proving that private

firms are "meeting the challenge

of public need and desire for ade

quate financial help when accident

or sickness strikes.."

T y J V. j

IX B"-n-n

i

1 1 M

w whfer

Read-?
cocoa

Ins fan tan

Justadd

aod enjoy n

us creamy flavor

y

MADE BY THE MAKERS OF

MILK CHOCOLATE, BARS



A",

' 1 MONDAY. OCTOBER ZI,' 195V
TBI f AN AMI AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE m

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Xviiii chief of reproduction, U". B Armr' Caribbean Engineer, presents' Elmer jEglinton! with a suggestion award cer-'
C -S2lK -MMestlnTthe desin m wtth punch for two holes 20 inches apart, to facilitate the preparation of negative
ffi ot4ier, civilian and military members of the reproduction plant. Eglihton lives
fcttCurundu Heights. - ' fV..?-. -v1 ;,. (U.S. Army Photo)

;'-i"yT MX :f H By OSWALD, JACDBT

. .t i ..y Tfr';f r :t west
Atik I Xi v. t jyl w v i

- W? CWii1l.f.lfOTLlll

tHARTER PRESENTATION The Canal Zone Airborne As-
: ki.tin Mnaitiori it. .nffipinl phn.rt,er from the National's Air-,

borne-Association recenUy at a Fort Kobbe ceremony. Col
r Bobert W. Garrett (right),'- commanding officer of the 20th
liifahtry; made the presentation to Ma. Olin E. Sniith,, regK
' mental S-3, who Is president pf the local chapter. The Canal
Zone organization, which was founded in February, recenOy
, Kad three of its members attending the: National Airborne
Association meeting in Washington, D.O. They were 1st Lt.
Chester Ward, MSgt. Raymond Norton and Sfc.;Ervih Strick-
linr U of the 20th Infantry. AH men who are or have been
assigned to airborne or glider units are eligible for member
-."v4ii..c'aWD'' IB- the.-loca) chapter. (U.S. Arnty Photo)

SputnibSparksiiSpending,
idiises' Tax Cut H6pes

WASHINGTON (UP) Specula Speculation
tion Speculation may '. as well cease about
Where the Re4 Sputnik will fall,
whn 1it falls.

,ah Red .Sputnik will fall upon;

Diled on too of the 5 billion dol

lars already being spent annually
for military research and development.

There is evidence of political

NORTH
V5J
K97Jt

EAST (D)
AAK10
KQ4

SOOTH
AQJT
VAJil
AJ5
AK10
North and South vulnerable
EM Soatfc, West. Nattb
1 Double Pan 1
Pas 2N.T. Pass 3 NX
Pass .. Pass Pass
; Opening lead 9j

an"? 'flatten the United States tax-1 and public pressure on the admin

Ptjyer'av pocketbook, flatten that

afteady'fiat pocketbook even flat flat-tetwtj
tetwtj flat-tetwtj i i .
So one ili the administration is
complacent about that although,
from President Eisenhower down,
th& evidence is in that the lid of
government spending is likely to
U blown off again. Blown off and
away With the lid surely would be
any Chance of tas reductions soon
orr maybe, ever in the lifetimes
tf.aqy.but the very young.
. likewise .;my be blown away
luch progress as has been made
under the Republican Eisenhower
idmiiustration toward a continued
sequence of blanced budgets. And
blowprt too;- will- M such opportu opportu-,
, opportu-, Bity as may b offered to check'
ad control Inflation by the reduc reduc-9.
9. reduc-9. of. government expenditures.
Tee Much Credit Given?
'" tChi foregoing seems to be about

Whitmay be expected as the po poetical
etical poetical impacl Sputnik,, which
ihfe Russians hoisted into the sky
fcefore the United' States put its
own: little moon in orbit. It prob probably;
ably; probably; would give the Kremlin too
much credit for craft and cunning
tot assume that the Communist
tigh command, planned it that
Mray.'';;-'Vi-'...:'--.'r"
JC Is a fact, however, -.that an
axiom of the Communist creed as
ltted by Lenin and some of his

tucceisers .was- mat ine oemocra oemocra-ties
ties oemocra-ties had a built-in, self-destroying
weakness which was that democ democracies
racies democracies iaevitablr must spend
themselves to death. -True or not,
E lit is what the Communists be-

President Eisenhower. in his

..t news eonftrence, torn now
.scientists had eome to him for
million., then $6tf million and.

ioallyr $110 million for the U.S.

ateiute project and that ne al-

rsys bad provided what they

fThere never" hag been. one
lickel asked for speeding up the
irbgram,". he said firmly when
tressed for the reasons why the
tussiana got their satellite inter or or-fat
fat or-fat first, and, he added:
Ike DMVUI Wcwkl! ;
1 leva provided to the limit of
hi ability the money that they
pbe scientists) asked for and that
all I ean do. - "
Tot scientists took the hint. The
- t aited Press reported to mid mid-eek.that
eek.that mid-eek.that the President conferred
Mtn his top financial adviser aft-1
tr' krinir kpvnticf n1H tor

' bore missile mony.
- There is congressional clamor i
W missile-Satellite speed-up. The j
lost will be very great. It will be

istration to get into an all-out sci scientific
entific scientific achievement race with the

Soviet Union,' however great the
cost.
Sputnik gave U.S. national de defense
fense defense a mighty booster shot.

British llavy, RAFr
Commandoes Begin
Amphibious Games
MALTA, Oct. 21 (UP Some
600 British Royal Commandoes sai
ed from here today to take' part
iq amphibious exercises on the
southern tip of Sardinia later this
week. A tank regiment already
embarked at sea, the Royal Navy
and the RAF also were to t a k e
part.

r Written for NEA Service
Take a look at the North and

South nands ordy.,you want to
reach a three no-trump cqntract
and' should mak it easily- pro provided
vided provided all foua. diamonds don't

show up In one: hand, Ugalnst

ypu sand'provijdea East ana west

can't develop a iive-caro. ; vBUB
suit;' V -ns-, ,-1' ?. )

North and South ma raree

fio-trump very nicely, soutn

doubuea East's opening ciuu um
and then jumped to- two j no-
t.nimn after North's one diamond

bid. North looked at his six dia diamonds
monds diamonds to the king and; decided j

thev-shorn ne enouen ior a no-

trump game and raised to three
nnilmmn- a fin hlrt MOxt DlttV-

would either have passed

two no-trump or rebld.to tnree
diamonds.1 1 ''fZ
West opened the five of- club3
(he had no better opening lead)
and South' king took East's
Jackv '" " v N
South laid down his aca of
diamonds and when both, oppo opponents
nents opponents followed the hand should
have been- a lead-pipe cinch,
south played hia Jack of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and had every Intention
of letting it aride If West either

showed out or piayea ine queen.
West did neither. Without bat bat-t.
t. bat-t. fnr an eve ne nlayed the ten of

diamonds.' All South' plana for

a safety play went up m smoKe.
How could anvone possibly hold

oueen-ten alone and not put the

queen on aoca ieur .uwuwu

were going : w nreaa vwu-iwo
and were was no need for any
precaution. Six trick were, one
moro thanflve. "A- :"
Tin went dummy' klnB Of dia

monds and down went-South at

his contract. i s j

Teen Queen Candidates
Win Fun Festival Pups

Teen Queen candidates, Clssie
Stancook of Cocoli and Ruth
Thompson of Balboa took home
the two little puppies offered as
prizer.at the Legion and Auxiliary
Festival of Fun held Friday and

Saturday at the Legion Club.
The first prize of a round trip
to Costa?, Rica via Copa was won
by Mrs., Ken Majors of Curundu,
who became i so excited when
nhnned the news, that her husband

had to call back to find out just

what-she had won.
The second prize of a picnic
bag full. of prizes was won by N.
H. McCauley of Balboa. Jack Ryan
won $50 .worth of liquor of his
choice and B, J. Robles won an.
other liquor basket full of premium'

brands of liquor.

One m most Interesting events
was a contest between a erouD

of ladies -gathered in the middle!

of the dance floor trying to catch

a rooster.

didale Ruth Thompson wound up

on one ena of the rooster and-Mrg.

William Swendon had the i other

end. Mrs. Swenson ended up the
winner of a permanent wave.
The same contest, oh Saturday
night, was switched around a lit little
tle little by master of ceremonies Al
Gauvin, who had the ladies line up
on their dance floor. He then plac placed
ed placed rooster prancing on the bar,
asking the ladies to hop on one
foot to catch him.J- r
The contest almost failed, as
the rooster took a flying leap over
the side of the open, legion Club
to the sea, but was rescued by a
quick thinking Legionnaire., who

hauled him back into combat. The

Contest was eventually won by
Ruth Thompson, who chose to

take the rooster home, Instead

of the permanent wave.
Ruth Thompson was also the

winner of a necklare and earring

set as prize rorva race, ana a

The Friday evening contest was Kodak camera kit for the ladies

highlighted when Teen Queen Can- musical chair game.' ;

Kalians, Russians
Are llou Revising
Mutual Trade Treaty

ROME, Oct.Bl (UP) Italy
and Soviet Russia re in the pro pro-....
.... pro-.... r rvinine a nine year on

r.t traatv. lt was leanied here

The two nations opened talks last
week designed to raise m u t u a I
..H. tn a level of rOUghW $1,650,-

000,000 annually", revise the present
' nir the.

trade exchange to a five-year rath
m Kn n innnil nJ.818.

Trade between the two nations

is now running a level 01 rougmy

$990,000,000 i eacn mrecuon u
hually. ... ..;
A nrnnnol wnuld Substitute 1

system of paymenu in equivalent
lire for the present clearing house
system
In addition the two nations would
set trade goals and final balancing
paymenu over a five year span

at Russia's request to til ner nve nve-vear
vear nve-vear nlan economic nattern.

They would aim at an annual
exchange of $1,650,000,000.
Philly Mayor Urges
New Agency Set Up
To Coordinate Aid
CHICAGO, Oct. 21 (UP) A new
government agency to coordinate
federal aid program to metropoli metropolitan
tan metropolitan areas has been urged, by May Mayor
or Mayor Richard Dilworth of Philadel Philadelphia.
phia. Philadelphia. V
"A place is needed where you
can clear all your problems get
the help and guidance and a real
push behing the things you need,"
he said.
"As it is now, you have to go
to 20 or 30 departments and they
shuffle you around," Dilworth told
a news conference Saturday.
The former Philadephia district
Attorney, ssid the new agency e e-ventually
ventually e-ventually should be given cabinet
status so that it would be similar
to the U.S. Department of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce. Dilworth said the agency should
control slum clearance, public
housing and highway construction
programs.

John Snodgrass ended up. with
the permanent for winning he mu musical
sical musical chair contest for males. A
jackpot prize of several items was
won by Grant Mitchell when, he
bested popular Vic Herr in another

contest.

t-Cfor great special sale

75 Discount

Come in and takes advantage of these discounts

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Tel. 3-1285

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Ccun!:rfsil Pkn';,

Jack Webb os TSgt Jim Moort. US. Marines
JTHE DJ one of the most powerful of oil screen
performances, another release h "COUNT fLFEfT,
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terfeit cbun-terfeit ring, starring' Zachary Scott and Peggie
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Mr. Julio A. Conte of Penonome, the 1st prise winner In'ftio
PFAFF Sewing Machine Raffle, held during National Sewltfg
Week, came to Panama City to receive his prize.. Shown here
with Mr. Conte are Mr. Alfonso Jaen, the PFAFF sewing',
machine representative In Penonome and Mr, Julio SousaJr.,,
Manager of PFAFF Operations for the Republic and tho
Canal Zone. (Advtjij

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choose from
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LUCKY WINNERS IN OUR
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Alexander Sterling
Mario Molina M.
Alfredo de Mentererde
Mrs. John Duncan
Domingo Barrios

Mrs. Helea Ferd
Mario J." Ceballoa
Aida L de Pin
James R. Shade'
Stephen A. Lindsay

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Four Members Of Braves Make U.P. AH-Slai-Team

V r
.-f. ::. jj.w r..
.$aron,
Football Scores

Schoendienst

f III 'MP')'''P'WII 'I'tVKM

f
Spahn, Mathews Named
. '
. : By FRED DOWN
' r NEW YORK, Oct 21 (UP) Four members of the
f world champion Milwaukee Braves were named today to
' the United Press' 1957 National League AH-Srar team.

! nd-baseman Red Schoendienst

'''If' S Al..l.. lira v.ni- CnnVn lltanA

, KX1U pikulici vvi"icii opaiiu ncit

- the .unanimous choices or tne
1 24man committee and third-
baseman Ed Mathews received
SI r. the 24 votes cast for his

for "tne United Press by & pe pe-,
, pe-, eial eommittee numbering three
representatives from each of the
ich cities In the leasrue.

, The otner memDers 01 tne

1 Muslal of the St. Louis Cardi-

xnt cnicago uuds, uutuciacr wu wu-t
t wu-t li Mays of the New York Gi Gi-'
' Gi-' antveatcher Ed Bailey and out-

, Cincinnati Redlegs, and pitcher

1 Chillies, The Brooklyn Dodgers
and Pittsburgh Pirates were the

1 OuIv teams not represented on

' -tleauad.
t AiZXkw Burdette, the Braves
World Series pitching hero,
' received only two votes because
,"Uefcriters were asked to pick
tth3eani only on the basis of
Regular season play dm tag
jwhich Burdette had a 17- rec recants"
ants" recants" f'T6 voting was top-heavy at
i every position except at short short-stop;where
stop;where short-stop;where Banks edged out Roy
McMillan Of the Red'.egs, 10-8.
, The tjther tlx votes were divid divided
ed divided among Dick Groat of the Pi Pirates,
rates, Pirates, Al Dark of the Cardinals
and Chlco Fernandez of the

F iiiia I J nn .,n(oo H A n e.-

sial 20, Bailey 19, Roblhron 18
and Sanford, the lone rookie, 15.
Aaron, Schoendienst, Spahn
and Mathews were, of course, the
"big four" In the Braves March

to their first N.L. pennant.

Aaron, 23-year-old s 1 u g ger

from Mobile. Ala., led the circuit

with 44 homers and 132 ruus bat

ted in and hit .322: Snhoen

dienst, obtained In the June 15

deal with the Giants, was cred

itd with being the key man of

the Milwaukee infield an dhlt

.309; Spann Id the league with

21 victories a he entered the 20 20-win
win 20-win circle for the eighth time in
h's career; and Mathews hit 32
homers and knocked in 94 runs
while batting .292.
Muslal batted .351 to win his
seventh National League title.

hit 29 homers and drove in 102

runs to spark the Cardinals' sur

prising bid for the penrant;
Banks hit 43 homers and batted
.285; Mays hit .333, smashed 35
homers and led the league with
38 stolen bases; Bailey hi .91
and smacked 20 homerj; Robin Robinson
son Robinson batted .322 and smashed 29
homers, and Sanford had a 19-8

record and led the circui; with

188 strikeouts.
Although by no means inept
in the field, the team is basi basically
cally basically a hitting one. The eight
first-stringers amassed a to total
tal total of 247 homers an aver average
age average of 31 per man and five
of them hit more than .300.
The team and how the 24-mati

mmittee voted:

K
it

WHO'S AFRAID? Cecild
Marques, age four, admires a
catch in Puerto Rico's Interna-j
tional Game Fish Tournament!
The 1 Impound marlin was taken!
by Ralph Daniels of Dallas.

mm

Pa. Player and Team
c fcd Bailev. Cincinnati

HR
20

lh Atan Muslal. St. Louis 20

2V Red Schoendienst New York-Milwaukee 15
' ks Brnie Banks, Chicago 43
3a Ed Mathews, Milwaukee 32
of Hank Aaron, Milwaukee 44
of Willie Mays, New York 35
of Frank Robinson, Cincinnati 29

RBI
48
102
65
102
94
132
97
75

Avg,

.261
.351
.309
.285
i292
.322

.333
.322

Pitchers- 1
IWnrren epahn, Milwaukee . -:
Jack aanford, Phile delphla

lb Muslal 20), Gil Hodges

(4) 31 fichoendiehst (24) ssj
Banks McMillan -4 W 2

Groat (S), Dark (2), Fernandez

( 1) ; 3b Mathews y (ZD, von
Iloak I ,(S) f eBalley (19), Hal
emith, (2), Hank Foiles, Stan Lo Lo-pata
pata Lo-pata arid Del Crandall (I each;

W
21
19

L
11
8

Pet. ERA

.656 .269

.704 .308

cf-i.Aaron 24. Mavs (22). Rob'

insdri (18) Mesial and Duke sni

der 3fach)Richief' Ashbum

and Glno Cimoli (1 eac); p

SDahn (24). Sanford (15). Don

Drysdale (5), Burdette and Bop

Buhl (2 each).

'Table Tennis

Tournament
4

Play to Contiune Tonight

,','The slxth annual Isthmian Ta Table
ble Table iTennis Tournament got ofl
to in enthusiastic start Tues Tuesday)
day) Tuesday) Oct. 15, at the USO-JWB
Armed Service center with pan pan-nm
nm pan-nm Physical Education director
dilGonzalo Garrido throwing
' Jut J.be first ball.
! jingle eliminations for both
Ithe armed forces and the civil civilians
ians civilians will continue tonight at
'V:30. The tournament commit commit-;iti
;iti commit-;iti decide dto call a forfeit for
'cash player not present at the
tJJSO-JWB, when the tourna-

DRIVE-IN

TODAY
LAST DAY!

foe.

10c

1:00
9:00

...A REMARKABLE
TRUE SPY STORY

WAtfDlSNEY

s

ment chairman calls him.
For this reason every player

should be on time in order to

ssy in the tournament.

.Results of the games played

lart Tuesday are as follows:

Former Colon table tennis
champion John Hall took two
matches, the first one against

Oscar Jordan, which he won 21

10. 21-19. In the second match

he defeated Elwln Jarvis 21-6,

20-22, ?1-16.
"ohn Ng vs A. Hamilton win
ntr John Ng 21-16, 21-12.
John Perryman vs Mike Gut

tenberg, winner J. Perryman,

21-3, 21-13.

William Hill vs Plinio Ortiz,

winner, W. Hill, 21-1.1, 21-9.
' J Griffth vs Orlardo Ciiontr,
winner,, J. Griffith, 17-21, 21-15,
21-16.
Walter Chandler vs. Clifton
Innls, winner, W. Chandler, 21 21-18,
18, 21-18, 21-18.
James Webster vs Tommy
Kou, winner, J. Webster, 21 9,
21-13.

ISTHMIAN LITTLE LEAGUE

The Isthmian Little League
Base!, all Association will hold a
meefng on Thursday. October
24, at the Paraiso Service Cen

ter meeting room at 7.00 pm.
for the. purpose of making plans

ror tne 1958 season.

A.'l interested men, women

and teenagers are invited to at

tend and assist league personnel

to make the coming season the

best yet. 1 V:
The league'is issuln ,;An

gent appeai?for volunteers tc as assist
sist assist h Ittv preparing the-s diamond

for the, coming season. SAll Inter

ested persons may report to the

Litt'e League park at Pedro Mi-

guer on Saturday mornings at

7:00 a.m.

Todoy Encanto .35, .20
Miguel Aceves Mel la
Alfredo Sadel in
"TU Y LA MENTIRA"
Silvia Pinal in
T)IOS NO LO QUIERA"

Today IDEAL .25
John Ericson in
"CRUEL TOWER"
BiU Elliot in
"CALLING HOMICIDE'

.15

Lauro Salas 5cores

Impressive Victory

Over Lulu Perer

HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 21 (UP)

Former world lightweight cham

pion Lauro Salas took another

long step on the comeback trail

as he scored a bruisin; unani unanimous
mous unanimous decision over Lulu Perez

Saturday night in a 10-round
main event in Hollywood Legion
Stadium.
Salas, dubbed "The little lion
of Monterrey, Mexico," kept the
pressure on Perez, 129, Nw York,
throughout the fight and capped
it with a big tenth round. There
were no knockdowns.
Perez held on and faded noT
ticcably in the stret when the
129-pound former champion be began
gan began landing punches from every
ditection. Salas was especially

effective with left hooks to the

body.

v w

71" J"

mSM

SOUTH

Miss. St. 29, Florida 20 ;
FSU 34, Abilene Christian 7
Auburn 3, Georgia Tech 0
Tennessee 14, Alabama 0
Maryland 21, N. Carolina T
Duke 34, Wake Forest 7
Virginia 38. Vir. tech 7

Navy 27. Georgia 14

LSIT21, Kentutky 0.
VMI14, William and Mary' 13
Davidson 33, W.V.ai; Tech H
R. Macon 33, Wash, and Lee
La. Col, 26, Tex. L'heran 20
Citadel 26, Richmond 0
Tenn. Tech 27, West. KJ.

Murray 21, Morehead 7
S.W. Memphis 32, Austin 7
W.-Salem Tchrs. 32. H'ton 6
H'den-S'ney 34, W. M'lsnd
FSU Frosh 13, South C. 12
Greenbrier 7r Ft. Union 0
Miss. Sou. 14, M'his St.

Wofford 13, Fur man 12
Lenoir Rhyne 55, G'ford

Newberry 20, Troy 0
Lille 33, Dayton 19,
Carson-N'an 72, Howard 13
Emory-H'ry 48, Maryville 13
Catawba 19, Appalachian 0
W. Caro 20, E. Caro 7

EAST

Army 29, Pitt 13
Vanderbilt 32, Penn S. 20

Colgate 12, Princeton 10
Brown 20, Penn 7
Yale 18, Cornell 7

Boston Col. 12, Villanova 9

Lehigh 13, Rutgers 7

Harvard 19, Columbia

Rhode Island 27, Mass. 13

Hofstra 12, Northeastern

Delaware 59, N. Ham'ire 6
Hamilton 21, Swarthmore f

Amherst 42, U.S. C.G. 0

Muhlenberg 18, Lebanon V. B

Dartmouth 14, H. Cross 7

Conn. 19, Maine 0

Temple 13, Lafayette 12
Car'ie T. 19, Ind. Pa. Tchrs. 13
N. Haven S.T. 27. N. Britain 0
Gettysburg 37. Albright U

Wagner 19, Kings Point 0
Waynesburg 13, Edinboro 7

Brockport 0, Cortland O

Rochester 14, Vermont
Boston U. 28, Bucknell 0

Bates 13, Middlebury 7
Clarion 20, Cheyney 7
Norwich 14, Upsala 13
Penn. Military 6, Moravian 0
Millersville 31, Wilson 13
Juniata 46, Kutztown 0 v
Lock Haven 27, Ithaca 13
Wesleyan 38, Wore. Tech
Bethany 49, Marietta C
Trenton St. Tch. 27, Post
Shippensburg 20, B'burg It
Vs. Union 43, Lincoln c
Tufts 14. Franklin and Mar. T

Wilkes 9, Upsinus f

Grove City 14. Allegheny

Scranton 34, Kings 0

x -National Pa., Shepherd

x-waynesburg, M. Vincent

x-Haverford, Johns Hopkins
z-Juniata, Lycoming
x-RPI, Union
x-Wash and Jefferson, Theil
x-Williams, Bowdoin
x-Slippery Rock, W. Reserve
x -Calif. State, Edinboro St.
x-Dickinson, Susquehanna
x-Trinity, Colby
x-Cancelled Flu
MIDWEST
Purdue 20, Michigan St. 13

Illinois 34, Minnesota 13
Ohio State 56, Indiana 0
Michigan 34, Northw'rn 14
Heidelberg 1-7. Denison 14

Bowling Green 29, Toledo 9
Miami (O) 26, Ohio U. 0

Iowa 21. Wisconsin 7

Detroit 30, Xavier 20
Syracuse 26, Nebraska t 1

Colorado 42, Kan. State 14

Missouri 35, la. State 13

Butler 27, Valparaiso 0
Bradley 19, Colo. St. Col.

Milliken 28, L. Forest 14
River Falls 18. St'ens Pt. 14

Whit water 13, Oshkosh C
Hanover 47, Earlham S v

Anderson 36, Ind. Central T
Franklin 21. Manchester 14

St. Jos.'s 42, Ind. St.

Wahash 38. Sewanee 21

DePauw 40, Ball St. 14

E. Mich. 39. E. Dl'il 0

Dana 18, Tarkio 7
Idaho St. 26, Mont. St. If
S. Dakota St. 21, S. Dak. 13
C. Stockton 25, Principia 30
J. Carroll 32, Findlay 18
Buffton 58, Ohio N'ern U
Midland 6, Wayne (Neb)
N. C. 111. Carroll t
Wittenberg 51, Mt. Union T
Muskingum 16, Wooster
Capital 13, Akron 13 v
Otterbein 13, Hiram T J J-O.
O. J-O. Wesleyan 26, Oberlin
Coe 26, Cornell (lows) 1J
Buena Vista 14, Dubuque
Kenyon 6, Wil'ton (O.)
W. Michigan 25, Y'stown 14
Albion 57, Olivet 0
Hillsadale 31, Alma T
S. Dakota T. 34, Sinus F.
J'town (N.D.) Valler C.
Wartburg 14, la. Wesleyaa T

CAPITOLIO
5e. tic
THE GIRL TS
- THE KREMLIN
with Lex Barker
-Also:
THE DEADLY.
MANTIS

7 IV O LI
J5e. 20c.
French Pictures!,
EUorobado de
Nuestra Sra. de Paris
Also:
FURIA HOMICIDA
with John Lund

R 10

35c.

20c

RIVER'S EDGE
with Debra Paget
- Also:
ISLAND is THE SUN
with H. Belafonte

VICT OX I AT
Kc 15c
TARZAN AND THE

LOST SAFARI.

with G. Scott

DIABI-O BTS. 7:(MI

rRTMBTF ON THE DOCKS"

Showing at Your Senrkt
Center Theaters Tonight

BALBOA 6:15 S:3S

Walt Disner'i

Great Loeomotlvo Cbae"

MARGARITA 6:15 7:5S

("STRANGE rNTRrPFR"

CRISTOBAL 7:

THE LITTLE

PARAISO 1:11 l:tr

rWTNGS OF EAGLFS

SANTA CRUZ :IS

THE SOLID GOLD

CADILLAC

:N

SOUTHWKT
Oklahoma 47, 'Kansas ;
Texas A and M 7, TCU 0
Baylor 15, Texas Tech 12
Houston 6, Okla: St, V.

Rice 27, SMU'a vt'tM
N. Texas 14, Tulsa V&

Sam Houston St. 7, Lamar 7
S: Austin 20, S.W. Texas 13
Ark. St. C. 32, S.E, Ark. S. 7

Texas A and I 19. Sul Ross 7

JST.W. State 28, Panhandle C

E. Tex. St. 19, McMurry f

FAR WEST

Oregon 14, Wash, State IS 4
UCLA 26, Oregon State 1 '"

California 12, USC 0
Stanford 21, Washington 14
B. Young 0, Wyoming 0
Denver 12, Utah, 7 -Col.
of Idaho 18, L.-Clark 13

Arix. St. (F.S.) 13 H'lands 7
Colo. St. 20, Colorado Col, 14

west. St. 48, Adams

Montana 35, Utah St 25
Pueet Sd. 20, Whitworth 12

Oregon Col. 31, Portland 6

SERVICE

Boiling AFB 28, Shaw AF 0
N'port NAS 19, M'ell AFB 7
Cp. LeJ'ne 21 ,Ft. Eustis 10
Ft. Knox 26, Q'co Marines 7
CANADIAN PRO
Hamilton 18, Montreal 15
Toronto 31, Ottawa 23"
NEGRO

Fla. A and M 27. M. Brown 0

Allen 7, Ft. Valley St. 0
Xavier (La.) .47, Ala. A and M 0
Clark 25, S.C. State 19
Phil. Smith 21,. Tougaloo
Dillard 13, Fisk 0
Morgan State 48. Howard 0

Md. St. 19, N.C. A and T 6

Bluefied 21, W. Va. St. 19

Kust 26, Lane 14
Dels. St. 13. JC Smith 7

Tuskegee 26, K'ville Col. 19
N.C. Col. 35, Va. State 0

Jaz (Ala.) 20, Austin Peay 0
S.E. La. 21, Florence 19
Benedict 14, Beth C'km'n 2

x-Norfolk St. Fayetteville St.

1
1'

-, : '. fi". '1:,V:A.t -V"'.-. r.

"yyV" UXM M"Kaor u5iM no?1" a' post-to-post winner in the one mile $2,000 $2,000-added
added $2,000-added Horse Owners Association Classic yesterday afternoon at the President Remonrracei'
track. Mossadeq is the Tunnerup after, outlasting Embassy in" itrduelI(iSS? itrduelI(iSS?-Leading
Leading itrduelI(iSS?-Leading jockey Braulio Baeza guides the winner while Ruben Vasquez ha the.leg up Mosi
sadea and Alfredo Vasques does the booting.. aboard Embassy. T ?7
. .. ,'-'::V'fei,; , . v i -V

Hosfi

gador

Horse

In

Owners

Post -To -Post

Classic

SOUTH

Middle Tenn. 20. Chatlanooea 6

Miss. College 19, Millsaps 0

Southern Univ. :La) 59, Ark. A
and M 0
Louis, Tech 20, Austin Peay 0
S'eastern La. 21, Florence (Ala)

19
East Tenn. 27, Eastern Kentucky

Georgetown (Ky) 12, Centre 7
N. Car. Col. 35, Virginia State 0

S'western La. 26, South. St. (Ark)

McNeese ,26, Northeast L.
t; ''midwest ; :
Mornlngside 21,i Iowa Tchrs 7
Wayne (Mich) 9. Kalamaioo 2

St. Olaf 32, Knox 6
S'west Okla. 19, N'easf. Okla 7
Lakeland (Wis) 20, Milton 7
Eau Claire 15. Lacrosse 6

Mayville 18, Northland (Wis 13
Wahpeton Science 12, EUen'dl Nor

e

Lincoln (Mo) 19, Langgton 2

Huron 66, Dakota Wesleyan 20
West. 111. 39, Augustana (SD) 7
Rolla Mines 37, Maryville (Mo) 21
Northern (SD) 35 Black Hills Tchrs
"7
Gustavus Adolphus 21. Hamline 0
Winona State 31, St. Cloud 7
Bemidji 14, Mankato 13
MacAiester 40, Minn. Duluth 19
Minot 25, Dickinson (Md) 0
Hastings 26, Kearney 7

SOUTHWEST
Hardin Simmons 27, Wichita 14
New Mexixo 27. Arizona 0

N. Mex. West 16N. Mex Militarv

0

West Tex. 35, N.Mex. A and M 7

East. N. Mez 27, Los Ang. State 0
FAR WEST
Idaho 7, College Of Pacific 7
Oregon Col. 31, Portland State
Central Wash. 20, Pacific Lutheran
0
Chice State 20, Sacramento State
13
San Jose State 48, Saa Die f e
State 0
Cal Poly (S. L. Obispo; 14 Fresno
St 7
West. Wash 19, British Columbia
Linfield 41, Pacifie 7
Whitman 13, Williametfe 13
South Oregon 33, Oregon Tech 12
Humboldt 25, Cal Aggies

Hostigador, a heavily backed
second choice in the featured S2,-

000 added one mile Horse Owners

Association Classic, yesterday aft

ernoon raced to a post-to-post vie

tory at the President Remon race

track. The event was! restricted to

fourth series racers,:

Mossadeq, an early trailer, came

on for a strong finish to .outlast

ismbassy by tnreei parts : of a

length for the placet's Embassy

wound up two lengths in front of

fourth place finisher O p u 1 e n o

wnicn, in turn, was a neck ahead

of disappointing : mutuels favorite
Posiblemente. Rosier and early
factor, faded at the nd. to finish
Ust. ,t -'Jf.V? i, :
Braulio Baeza, who shared sad saddle
dle saddle honors with Fernanda Alvarez,
rode Hostigador to his relatively
easy win The four-year-old Argen Argentine
tine Argentine bred son of Bhrikil Honey
Chile paid $5.60 to win and com combined
bined combined with Mossadeq for a $22.40

one-two payoff.. His, time for the

mile was a creditable 1:41. Gavi Gavi-lan,
lan, Gavi-lan, going against a group of sec second
ond second and third series horses, made
the same time m winning.
Baeza and Alvarez won three
races each; Jorge Phillips scored

two tor ms nest aiternoon in a

lone time,

Mellizo's $12.20 was the best win

payoiif on'a card that was domi

nated by favorites and second

choices.
X') "' :.rl

1 The drvidends: v ,?
FIRST RACE
1 Don Dani $4,60, $2.60
2 Edith Piaf $3.60
. SECOND RACE
1 Venganza $5.80, $3.60
2 Rutilante $3.60
First Poublo: $21.10
THIRD RACE

1 Meilizo $12.20, $3.60

2 Jipi Japa $2.20

Ona-Twe: $33.00
FOURTH RACE

1 Cuca $10.20. $3.80

2 Nacho $3.20

Quinioln: $10.80
FIFTH RACE

1 Santurron (excluded from bet

ting)

2
3

V t

Win

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANJ

MATTER OF PRACTICE

5"

A COACH FOREST

ON &OS &OWL &OWL-SAVATeO
SAVATeO &OWL-SAVATeO fOWA
8YDRIYH6 THEM

Delta $3.60, $2.40

Picudo $4.80
SIXTH RACE
Salero $10.80, $6.20
Trirreme $3.80

SEVENTH RACE
1 Fmpire Cross $7.60, $4.40
2 Oro Purito $5.80
Second Doublet $44

EIGHTH RACE
1 Dr. Bill $3.60, $3.80
2 Don Brigido $3.80
Quiniela: $8.20
NINTH RACE
1 HosUgador $5.60, $3.40
2 Mossadeq $3.60
Orw-two: $22.41
TENTH RACE
1 Gavilan $6.40, $2.60
2 Bacancito $2.40

DMJIMT MAO
1 A HANKEfZM

-1 nKL in wee.- I IIM rVkV,! f r

I'LL VL WML-' s-tA f 4 I V I

wivsTMi V&J $771 Vl H'Jt

J POINT'S I 1'-. IWA.I7 Ik"-

Lfl ''9 THAT':-'

hv" I TAN0 iHll S f)7
(VOUR WAVJ .1 yrV V v
V ...AHD THE- LjLrX7VJGh Siv7V
BECOMES Si-VvX .,
fTLAV F&K TUB fojii (J Xri

TACKLE ALEX f&$, iPU

SSBSBSBSi -.SBBBlSaw MBM

s as 1 j tit

Dacron with Wool
Mohair
Italian Silk ;
English Tropicals and Gabardines

' .' :i .V ''" A-
J As buJhl madsi-h-iiXdsA aIdm
iniouon

Aerota from
lux Thtatrt
f
, y : i-i'i "- ;

a 1

gives your shoes tlio

1

brtghte
deepest
Ay- v

shine

V
-v

1

i r

sl YVI protects your shot
ni makes them last lonjerT

- Also:
, s
SOMETHING OP
t VALUE

Tailor Shop
CAMP BIERD :1 t:IS
JOsseH aossMAN a,
SI AV1NIDA CINTXAl, PANAMA. SA



... .- ,.'r T-

TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItr NEWSPAPER
PAGE 8ETE1
JUONDAT. OCTOBER 21, 1957 X
Willie
Say Sister, Rigney
In Game
" (EDITOR'S NOTE: Willie
Maya and his -major p leagu
. stars are scheduled to arrive
Jn Panama Friday night, Oct.
25; to begin a three-game ae aeries
ries aeries at the. Olympic Stadium
against the Panama All -Stars
Saturday night, Oct. 28. The
aamo two teams are also slated
to meet Sunday mornlnr, Oct.
by
.
JOE WILLIAMS
27. and Monday night, Oct.,

. .. ..: (,. v. .. ..-'. ..' .i ,.'., . .
Mays 'Greatest Player

t!" j. ::. signal occasion )':' z'r

XJSjaT Jj'V-J ttHOAt VpILAYCFAMI B0UGH1HQ KICKEB y- t

" Not'aince Wool worth invented the
I end 10 has anybody attracted
more attention with this, nthn nthn-ticaj
ticaj nthn-ticaj synonym lor the frugal than
a middle-aged adventurer from the
ay1 Alessio. f$&$r$v? fT'Th-

Ana wnue ii' musi www
at the outset' that Mr. Alessio s
...h.nHi. differs somewhat

aAm th- tnnvntional 5 ma IV

offerings, it is only fair to note
thataome' of his customers .also
participate in. most spectacular

bargains. '.-'"-
Quite recently one of tnem, a
Thomas King of Los Angeles, pre pre-aumably
aumably pre-aumably a vegetarian, picked up
,a'mess of cabbage; or long green,
as the Fulton St. market boys
-.11 ...ik tu kii lhH: If- rost

him nnlv two bucks, the price 01

a mutuel ticket
The customer had hit the 5 ana
' 10.- As the only one who picked each
winner from -the fifth through the
10th race, he was entitled to all
' the monev in the pool, minus 10
percent, the track's commission,
ft came to a record for North A-
merfc.' .... V.,.-'
" -. '. &':;i'4fi'' ;-''Cr,v
How Mr.' Alessiomade his way
from Virginia Hills to general ma managership
nagership managership ta Agua Caliente, sans
any previous experience in horses
fore or ait, business op otherwise,
and by Vhat protean transmuta transmutation
tion transmutation the Italian American e e-ventually
ventually e-ventually came, in manner and
appearance, to be more Mexican
' than a Benito Juarez, is no doubt

a fascinating, story-aim we w
we had thought to ask him to tell
it to usV Now Mike Todd will pro probably1
bably1 probably1 put it in an epic and make
another trillion.
The Calient track is in Mexico,
across- the road a piece from
San'piego it is awekent operation
and tpeeause .. of 'limitations as to
timef and easterner potential, it
can neverf'bei big league, although
it was Jher'e -that the first $100,000
raca n.Wstory was run.
v pnd H Cost Nothing
That, was a "bold, daring move
by Jim Coffrolh, earlier a San
Francisco politician and immense immensely
ly immensely successful prise-fight promoter.
. Coffroth sought publicity and bet better
ter better horses for -the border merry-go-rdtind
ad after; a fashion, got
. both Here Jor' the World1 Series.
Mr. "Alessio confessed to identical
v objectives. Bufc-initcad of $100,000
i nurses! a commonfllace these flays,

hia lure'ia 'the & ami, 30. From the

trick'a standpoint, tna

naturrally Is vastly more appeal appealing
ing appealing than $100)000 parses. It costs
nothing. Every dollar in the rich
weekly pool is put there by the
customrs.
Mr, Alessio begged to remind the
good senior, please, that the idea
is not altogether original: Rather
it is a modification of the five, slz
and seven formula (separate pools
that pay off on five, six, and se seven
ven seven winners, respectively) which
has -long been popular with the
piggly wiggly bargain minded
stabbers in Caracas (Venezuela)
racing. ,;
' "One day I read in the 'racing
form that business had gotten so
big, the Caracas stockholders were
flvine Art Froelich down from Los

Angeles to design a new $30,000 $30,000-000
000 $30,000-000 track," recalled Mr. Alessio.
"That's when: I decided to act.

Snmd of the Caracas pools had

KvcAufod 1300.000. That our peo

pie i had no. opportunity to share
such eolden harvest seemed cruel

and unjust. Ana-so toe, a ana w

was born.y ,.v-' .,

. Unhesitatingly; v unflinchingly,
Mr. .l AImsIo. like all areat Jiu

manitanans. saw ms auiyvjnja

dooed it.

Brinas on Liwl Boom.

One the customers had become

educated to the mechanics of the

.and, 10 it was a sure, smash

hit. Attendance and betting nearly

doubled and is still on the uo
swing. A phenomenon of 5-and-10
clubs is spreading over southern
California. A fixed sum is raised

and a membership vote deter

mine thn selections. A club mem

her, expenses paid, is dispatched
to the track to make the bets. And

each Sunday a motorcade ot dus
5S tit 40. makes the long, tor

turous, traffic-impeded round trip
from Los Angeles. The bookies
wnnlt handle the 5 an 10. Too

hia a headache, much too big

risk. Hence the concentrated in

person track play, v

A dAvelnnment of less frivolous

nature is the impact the .5 and

10 had had on- the shabby,' tiny

Mexican village and environs. For
the first time in centuries a boom
is in progress and realty values

have greatly increasea in price
Mr. Alessid oereeives : practi

cal advantage in owning a home

clo..i thev,traelf. t, v-
-"l)id vou eVef trv to carry $84,

250 a iong way?Can.'get awful-

" ''' x "r '' $ ' : ;!":'
..ff Luxurloo
o for tho
' i i
I V - '-'
I .mVs, a '&f'-t -1 v-

i

1 1

a C

.By STEVE SNIDER

NEW YORK, 'Oct. 21 (UP
WaitH those San Francisco fana
et a load of amazln! Willie

. When. Manager, Bill Rigney of
the Giants signed a brand-new
two-year contract in San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco last week, he' called Willie

"the greatest "in the game to today"
day" today" and he'll get lew arguments

There isn't anything ; Willie
can't do ohjt bas?baU field liit
fn avemare hit for distance,

coverall three outfield positions

from his base in,- cenierr iwrow

with the best and steal oases

th m Hrr1nir-dfi ail out iurKOi

ten in this era Of the lively, ball.

Willie even sells tickets. not.
at the box-office but with hia
box-office appeal. The com.
paratively new customers th t
did turn out. on the last year

. . 1 i - ... .. ...

i '4 a,

' CLASSIC LEA Gil I
Teams Won

Hotel El Panama
Carta Vieja ......
Cardoze Lindo ...
Seymour Agency

Austin Cars .......
Agewood

.15

13
12
12
10
10

Lost

9
11
12
12
14
14

mmmmmmmmm

iiV-i

mm

, wasn't

WILLIE MAM

of the Giant atand In the ow
orlorn Polo Grounds mostly
came out to see Willie.

Such an old-timer as Frank e
Frlsch calls him "the bestall bestall-rbund
rbund bestall-rbund p e r 1 or m er in both
hurst of enthusiasm,

rime, staler onca sald.4"he'3

K.tf t ever aaw" and if that

appraisal aevef war tempered by

.foati of sisler's own day: tne

eaves-aroppwg leiiww
around to heir it.

winie'a.ehtef weakness 1 his

own exuberance. He wwr w
fnni af. hat. than aav. either Stan

Musial of the- Cardinals or Hank

Aaron of the Braves, largely pe pe-cftuse
cftuse pe-cftuse he'll chase a bad Pitch in

his desire to, belt one out of

But Dew 'em ne aow,
better pace In the last four
seaaons than the. renowned
"tape-measure" artiat of the
-Vankeea MlrkeT Mantle.

Mii.v h hit iso homers in

the last four campaigfta. WUJie

has powered lea.

Along The Fairways

Glidden Paints 2, Zonoitcs 1
Both of these teams plus three
others are bunched together like
a hand of bananas, all have 0
V.ds and 9 losses: Zoneltes Thel Thel-ma
ma Thel-ma Lowande stole the" show
wien in her last game she bowl bowled
ed bowled a 205 scratch gam? and 243
h&cn. The painters, from Glld-

Tha Classic league turned top-den paitned winning scores in

v turw Friday evening. Pre- tne first two games out mat 205

vlous week league leaders ow vs a little too muctrto over-

find tbemse!ve3 tied ior tmra wmc mum auu uu mww
nlace. Also three teams took four Van Ernst were the pace setters

ooints The average for tne w-'m gooa seis.
league was 178, but the epidemic Aneoj Grills it, Balboa Beer 1
of splltls has the bowlers in a1 With three Bar maids from the
frftntiP state : Ancon Bar and Grlllea serving
iranuc-state. ,nra. ... h.if, uZ

El Panama 4,Agewoo Jj streets gal took the odd point.
The 'Hotel keepers took oyer, V1 Rudy especially served the
flrrf nlace OV trOUncllli -'last hent-. nlott.r orlfh a .164 nafflno

year's Champs, Agewood, shoving tnd for dessert C0leman

them down m the cellar. Of

Itcivta a 409 and Marty Wrzen-

For

Sykes Training Hard

Sunday s W-Round MatcR

Gym Sunday. Ibarra works out

at the National Gym wnile hi?
Coloh opponent is training at
the Colon Arenii. N
Both fighters havs outstand outstanding
ing outstanding records and are ref t gate
attractions. Each has suffered
inly one defeat.
Their fighting styles however,
are completely differed. Ibarra
ia the plodding journeyman who
conges forward always, with both
hands swinging. The other is the
superior boxer who depends

I mostly on his left Jab to pile

up point? on ms rivaia.
There Is also a big difference
In their physical stature. Ibarra
is short and stocky, while Sykes
is tall and slim.

course a iew oren icwski added a dash of 400 to
was and It comd have been dlf- compute the menu. The Brew-
j inL a (mm4 wamA ear al TIT. flnat 11 a.n . i

i?0-,"" w. eaiooa pourso. our. a tered Iheir last week of train- Ei.K?. "i'iu

cisiveiy to e.i ri.i "jo, h"-.;. ana 4Z0 oy sermce Roberts jn- tedav for their in-round I "b61"' who inyanaoiy Bvc

. - a uc it in rrniinr. n innnixi upn

TOTO IBARRA
Bantamweight contenders

to Ibarra and Edwin sykes

Three other bouts round out
Sunriav'a narH TV.a ElvxriMinri

semifinal hrinca tnirpthp- ITn:iv

Hooker and Rodolfo Henry, two

en

but the second margin was three, a(ld Aliml Metzger,

pins ana tne u
Butch Lane with 517 and Bud
Balceir from Awood led his ag aggregation
gregation aggregation with 573

Carta Vieja -"4, Erhirnde 0
Evinrude'a putt-putt boys rid riding
ing riding on a crest of the league lead
ran in a potenS quartet of carta
Vleja who roiled a 224S series,
averaging ltfl per man, with pep
namiah amactlne a 580. The

oddltv in Carta Vieja'a acn

pllshmenf was that there was
only one two hundred game. On

rude, everyone had a 500 aeries,

ancf iHCK'Boyaiw wwn
I'.lolr harl a 41J! for the' first two

c;imes when something went

haywire, and he settled for a 134

game,' ....."- -Austin
4. Seymour Atency 0

Tha Afistin Cars threw off the
mantle of cellar champs and
surprised the Syenour AgWicies

with bang tijJ bowling. Dan
Thomas experienced theaame

kind of results as Dick fioyster

he too came tip with wonderful

first two s:ames hut ran :iuo a

anutnlck for a 143 and a, 584 se

ries. Les Fahl was next In ilne

with 569. For tne losing Bey
mour, Bob Richardson from Al
brook taUied a healthy 580.

Pfaff S, Baxters 0

feature bout at the -National

Here was a tussl for last
p.'ace, but the Pfaff diessmakers
had enough gadgets to produce
a i Itan sweep of three wins ant
left the Baxters moveri in the
caraae. Pfafis bowling was a lit little
tle little too heavy for the Baxters to

move aside, with Marge r?odg r?odg-ers
ers r?odg-ers ard Suaie christiM jon Icr
1 fail with 486 and 100 contrib contributing
uting contributing the most. For tha Baxters,
three- laase had the righc idea
even If they lost, Tex Wrav n
453 urid Helen 438 and iVunc Sim Sim-rak
rak Sim-rak 428. V

Featherweights Baby Fenghe
and Victor Smith clash in a

EDWIN SYKES V:?
" f Sis
morning to see the Willie Mayf
baseball all-stars play the cham champion
pion champion cerveza Balboa team u: at
the National Stadium, is expeet-
r.H tn aAt.anH t.h hnYfnir nrncra m

four-round prelim and in the scheduled to get underway 9tM
four-round curtain raider 126- p.m. .. ?
pounder Victor Ardlnes and

, General ac''aon is ?i, gn gn-tral
tral gn-tral ringside, $2.50, reserved ting ting-side,
side, ting-side, 13, and children and -bux

Battling Siki will swap leathtr.

A laree Colon crowd, which

will come to Panama Sunday era will be charged 75 cents.

PWCA NEWS
Ton honors went to Ethel Peran.

ti at the Saturday tournament at

Gamboa. She was Doth low gross

and low net. While everynoay eise
was complaining of high scores
and difficult play on uncut f a i r r-wavs
wavs r-wavs and soggy greens Ethel

came through with an 85 gross.

Because of recent rams tne ma

chines had been unable to cut
some of the fairways so when the
Hall rironoed it was out Of sight in

grass and mud. Players with low

balls expecting uianc n
the ground were out of lpck.

Lew net winners were

Totals

Mae Askew 79; Ruth. Tortoriei

81; Maggie Daiton sz; unoa Long-

more 83; syiva carpenter n; i i-rent
rent i-rent Roblnsoa 84; Alyce French

85; Edith Mathleson as; t o a n l e
. ... t t..i j......:. n

Waring 87; Ruth Uncoln 87; Bev- r osionicn

erly Dilfer 87: Kay Purdy 87; Ruth

Wallace si; jom uin bb; Manna

Brewster 89 ana Helen uwens SV.

McKee
Boyer
Knoll
Balcer

ToUls

Ageweod
, 174 200
.157 142
.181 134
. 184 214

163
136
170

637
,435

485

180, 578

696 690 649 2035

Hotel VX Panama

Lane 202 209 168 577
Coffey ... 19.1 190 170 558
Knottek . 154 135 129 418

Ai'Ml,. . 131 159 200 540

Totals

Gleichman

Wallace

Rudy

Damian

Totals

735 '693 665 2UC3

Soyster ..
Lowande

Kunkel .
Toland

Carta Vieja

; 16B 186
187 184
, 190 196
, .192 199
735 745
Evinrude
. 234 198

. 176
. 165
. 159

163
202
179
189

525
S73
565

5801

783 2243

145
177
192

134
193
117
191

566
514
509
542

734 712 638 2131

Cologne for mencooling, and discreet..
Invisible Talc soothing and absorbent.
" v V: 1 v" ,;- u
el T-1 fl.L i V.

angwer iic ueiii anu aeoaorant.

i

,YAL1E)ILEY

VAKDLtY 3 J OLD SONO STREET LONDON

Gamboa Golf Club gave four

niin of socka as prizes and ar

ranged a beautiful bouquet of

reed orchids for the prize table

Jack Schor and National Distillers

donated prizes, these donations,

grateluTy, accepted, lengthens the
list of prize winners. The Gamboa

PWGA representative took the edge

off of aome bad scores by donat

ing "for high gross, high net t and
high score on hole No. 5, the most

difficult, no on tee course.

After the tournament everybody
assembled for a special lunch. Aft

erward tha prizes -were awarded
for the finalists in the Chsmpioa Chsmpioa-ahip
ahip Chsmpioa-ahip Tournament.
Ethel Peranti. as champion, re received
ceived received a sterling silver pitcher and
a champion's cup engraved and
donatad-by Mercurios. This Cham Cham-pion'a
pion'a Cham-pion'a cup is a yearly gift,
Co unit Bishop, runner-up receiv received
ed received a sterling silver steak platter.
The winner and runner up in
each, of the four other flights re received
ceived received sterling silver pieces as

:

The next FWGA tournament

planned for Fort Davis Golf

is

Club

Fernandez

Bowers .
Richardson

Seymour
. 162 163

. 150
. 178
. 224

159
190
178

179
164
159
178

504
473
537
580

Totala
Pahl i
Thomas
Samanlego
. Totals

714 690
Austin
. 179 189
. 202 239
.180-195

690 2094

201
143
182

569
584
557

734 802 702 2238

WOMEN'S BUSINESS LEAGUE
r -. Won Lost

- r ....

Maxims

i Ai-aviiv v ua 4
Ancon Bar Grille . .
Glidden Paints .. .. ..

Balboa Beer 9

Zonltes .. ..
Pfaff .. .. j--.. .. ..

Transportes Baxter .

13
9
9
9
,
r
6

5
9
9
9
o.
10
12

Maxims t, Unknowns
One week called the Capitans,

next week Maxima, be the same

oufit still leads the league by

whitewashing the Unknowns, Al Alice
ice Alice Pierce and LVUpntlan Ul
Gunn rolled fames that v would
do Justice .in. any man's leaoe,
let alone a ladies git together
Alice had a 468 scratch and Lil
a 464. The Unknowns hid their
own heroines with R e t c ie

Schmidt smacking 450 and Marge

Otf lClAi LIST OF -THE : NATIONAL LOnERYOry BENEFICENCE

. t rt ANABIA, REPUBLIC OF PANAAU "'JtV. ftC''"
Complete Priie-winnini Numben In the Ordinary Drawing No. 20 1 5,-"Sunday, October 20, '1957
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two aeries "A" tt "B" of 26 pieces each." -" 1 1

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

7032
3292
1970

$ 52,000.00
$ '5,600.00
$ 7,800 00'

VlfTf

4

Na.
M31
HJ
2.12
MJ
4.12
532
fe32
732
M.12
M

Print
t
:,sw.M
IM.M
155. M
156. M
1SS.M
1SI.M
IM.M
IM.M
1SS.M
' 15I.M

Ka.
1M2
11.12
12.12
13.12
14.12
15.12
1M2
1T32
1112
1H1

Prttu
f
Z,M.M)
15S.M
IM.M
15I.M
1S.M
IM.M
1SS.M
15I.M
1M.M
IM.M

Na.
2032
2132
223S
2332
2432
2532
2S32
2731
2831
S3t

Prliu
a
2.SM.M
IM.M
IM.M
IM.M
IM.M
IM.M
1M.M
IM.M
ISt.M
1SS.M

No.
3032
3132
3232
3332
3432
3532
3632
3732
3S.12
3932

Prizes
$
t,m.m
156.0
156.0f
IM.M
1S6.M
15(1.00
156.00
156.M
US 00
IM.M

No.
4032
4132
4232
4332
4432
4532
4632
4732
4832
493

PrltM
S
2.B00OO
1M.M
1M.M
156.0V
156.00
156.M
156.M
156.M
IM.M
1M.M

Na.
S032
S132
5232
5332
5432
5532
5632
5732
5S12
5932

Prim
S
2,600.00
IM.M
156 00
156,04
IM.M
IM.M
156.00
156.00
156.00
IM.M

No.
6032
132
6232
633Z
6432
4532
6632
6731
6K32
(932

FtIim
s
2,600.00
156.00
1560
156.M
154.00
156.M
156.M
156.M
156.M

Na.
T3I
T131
7232
7332
7432
75.12
7632
7732
7X32
7S32

PrliM
S
12,000.09
IM.M
156.M
IM.M
156.M
IM.M
156.00
v 156.00
1M.0
156.M

No.
S932
8132
8232
8332
8432
8532
8632
8732
8832
8932

PrlzM
S
2,600.00
lH.oa
156.00

156.00

No.
M32
9132
9232

9332

1M 99I 9432

IM.M ; 9532

1M.IV
156.M

150.01
IM.M I

9632
9732
9832
9932

Mm
f
2,600 09'
IM.M
1M.M
154.00
1M.M
, 156.M
156.M
IM.M
IM.M
IM.M

Approximations Derived From First Prize

I Si s s a t a a I
!!!! f 2555 I ln M M M 1m t2M 1m si M 70M ll S2S.M 7038 IIO.OO 749 SN.M l
7024 5J0.M I 792 S29.M 1 7028 S20.M 7039 120.0 7033 520.M 7935 529.M 737 S20.M 79CJ S20.M 7941 129. M
Approximations Derived From Second Prize .'
s j s s i s a a a a
9292 2M.M I 1291 2M.M 2292 2S9.M 4292 260.M 5292 2M.M SZ92 2M.M 7292 261. M 8212 260.M 9292 24I.M M
S23 130.M 328S IM.M 1287 130.0 1249 130.99 $291 IM.M 3294 137 32M IsTm J298 130.M 139 13 M
3284 139.M I 3288 13949 3288 130.0 32M 1 130.M 3291 130.0 1295 130.M 3297 139.99 12M 139.M 1301 lirM

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

M79

11
19(2

IM.M 21
IM.M I 1M1
194.M 19M

a
1M.M

IM.M

1979
lSOS

1M.99 19M

a
U8.M

' 104.M
194.M

4979

1967
1968

lSS.M' S97I
14.0 1969
194.M 1971

m.m'

IM.M
IM.M

s a a
S979 1M.M 7979 IM.M 8971 lM.Ofr
172 IM.M lm 1m!m 1978 IM.M
1973 194.M 197S IM.M 1977 IM.M

979

S
ise.se

1971 lM.9tV
1979 19449

Prise-winning Numbers of yesterday'a Lottery Drawing were

The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 2 and not included

The whole' ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and

sold at: Tie 1st in Panama, 2nd Panama, 3rd In BQcas deljf It
luded in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) .-'eachi'

"B"

SIGNED By: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
i The Representative of the Treasury, JOSE GUTJLLERMO AIZPU

. .

... n

Witnesses: Manuel Conception Hill Jr., Ced. 47-48463
, Constantino AUen, Ced. 47-16402

JULIO R. VALDES D.
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PDiEL MT

rh tliuiUt. ticket! with the lt cipher mad with the two uul

nwjr

kli-lTC.

' 1 rlBher mmS onlv In thm rint Prii.

nie rint Prlre and tIM 2nd and Srd Prizee are drawn Mnantalr The an.

proximationii are cairutatad on the Pint. Second and Third Priue. In caj
a ticket aheold eair t aura ban of each oriia, the bolder la antMM to
eUin oavmen) 'far each.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday; October 20, 1957 ...
.-. -.
Drawing Number-718

- . rraction

32
92
.70

First Prize.' .',
Second Prize?.
Third l.Kizti.';

Ticket

$11.00 $220.00

3.00 .. 60.00
2.00 40.00

The orlne will be ae fat aceardaoce with tho Official Lb of Panoimt m
lb. fftra af th a' awafWiw Lattery atoei oe Centra A
run of Ordinary Drawlnr No. 2018 which will Uke Zi
place October V, 1857 v .

Dirldad lr

erla

of 29 traction Oadi deooediurted "AY ani "".

rnurr parzit
-' 1 Pint Priie. Berlct A and B. of $29 009 m each oorlai
1 Second Prlzo. Sartoa A and B. of 7.S"9 M each oaHa
1 Third Prize. Soric A and M. of -. S.XXJ aacb aeriaa
' IS Anproximationa. Series A and H of 20 M each eere
Prize. Scriea A and B. of ljm.M each oertot
0 Prize. Series A and B, of T AO each series
SOS Prize. Series A and B. ,ofx MM each aarioa
SKTOXS PRIZE c
18 Approximations. Series A and B. of S S 9 oocti sorias

, ,S Prizaa, aerie A and By of .
thid run
IS Approximations. Series A and It, of
a Priioa. Saries A and A, af j

as?
' 19nn

, t.anea..

3fl o,l

14 40 0

4. I

111

V0 0
ajo.o-

t 1JT2M

1.4

f74

Total

S17SJ544&

$26.00 4- :

, Price of a whole tidier ...........

Price of a fifty-second part ,.$...50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES 1 '

on rov. 15.

Hicka a 407. .
- S- -- -.



V' ''!.

v l..1 v."' 1 .'..--.y.
' ''.'ill
, Ah 'I
'r."
it1- 1
. MONDAY, OCTOBER l957. I
THE PANAMA AMEEICAN AN INDEPENDENT, DAIL NEWSPAPER
AGE WGBT
c Li:Asw.ri:iilrS
i 1 4
H .THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
- m'a ornvs o run oalc
) r FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0f "f 'i
TH3 SPACE IS' FOR SALE

i 1 1 1" 1 1

it.

aaaaaaaaaa"" ,i,

Resorts
PHILLIPS OcMntid Cottagat
Santa Clara. Bon 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1(77, Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and larga
baach houia, ona mil part Ca Ca-tino.
tino. Ca-tino. Phona Balboa 1866.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Space tor otfiea.
Compariia da Saguro building in
Campo Alagra. Air conditioned,
alavator, claanerman, big apace
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
FOR RENTr-Commaroial aifa
n Jutto Arotemena Avenue No.
37-11, "Maryaol" building. Will
make arrangement according to
your wlah. Phona 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Commercial sirei
In new building, will be complet completed
ed completed about November 15th. Mea Measure!
sure! Measure! 195 squara meters. 72
square maters and 60 square
met era. East 45 street, corner of
Jutto Arotemena Avenue. In Inquire
quire Inquire 8th ttreet No. 5-30. Phone
2-2718. Qui jano.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished roomt
corner 4th July Avenue and I
Street. Information: Call 3-
0575.
Funeral Tomorrow
For Mrs. Titus
At Corozal Chapel
. J Funeral services for the late
Mrs. Boselyn Titu will take place
' at the Corozal chapel at 1 p.m. to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. It ill Pe followed by fu funeral
neral funeral t Corozal Cemetery;-
Mrs. Titus died last Friday at
Santo TomastHbspitoI
She was a memeber of the Gali
lean Fishermen Lodge of Faraiso,
' and SU Christopher's Church, Rio
Abajo.
She is survived "by her husband,
Eli Titus; two daughters, Mrs. Sa Sadie
die Sadie Simmons, and Mrs. Winnifred
Asley of New York; five sons,
Frank- Ivan,. Luther, Harold, Hu Hubert
bert Hubert and Allan Titus, and several
grandchildren.
Members of the lodge, church
'and other friends are invited to at attend
tend attend the services. No individual
' notices have been sent.
Chinese Nationalists
Re-Elect Chiang
As Head Of Party
. TAIPEI, Formosa, Oct. 21 (UP)
Generalissimo Chiang Kai shek
was unanimously re-elected today
as leader of Nationalist C h i n a's
ruling Kuomintag Party.
No secret ballot was necessary.
- The 500 delegates to the P a r t y's
first national congress in five years
imply rose and began applauding
- when Chiang's name was proposed.
Chiag's re-election had been a
foregone conclusion. There were
-. no opposition candidates.
' The 69-year old Chiang received
word of his re election at his
- Grass Mountain home, only a
short distance from where the con-
gress was meeting.
It marked the fourth straight
time the Kuomintang has picked
Chiang as its Tungstai, or director director-;
; director-; general. The Chinese leader has
.headed the Kuomintang (National (Nationalist
ist (Nationalist Party) since the death of Dr.
Sun Yat-sen in 1925.
, Chiang's new term as head of
th 400,000-member party will be
for three years. The post carries
ao salary.
: Nationalist Chinse Vice P r e s i i-;
; i-; dent Chen Cheng was expected to
ba named as the No. 2 man of the
' party before the congress ends
Tuesday.
TELE-RAD
j TV SERVICE
SPEEDY-DEPENDABLE
fj- TEL 2-2374
Corner HT Darlen St.
VARNISH & PAIMS
OF FIRST QUALITY

Apartments

ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments. I.
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT J Furnished Mod Mod-dem
dem Mod-dem apartment, 6 closets, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
Eatt No. 2-6T. Phona 3-1423.
FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartment, with two batht living-dining
room, kitchen, maid't
room with own bath, washtubs,
garage, and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292, CIA DULCIDIO GON GONZALEZ
ZALEZ GONZALEZ N. S. A., or apply to the
apartment No. 1 in Ave. Eusebio
A. Morales No. 4, "El Cangrejo".
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, dining and sitting room,
two porches, maid't quarters
with service, 46. ttreet No. 8.
Phone 3-0351. Price $110.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 2 bedroom apartment,
living room, dining room, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, porch, maid's room with
bathroom, garage. Located on El
Cangrejo Heightt. Alberto Nava Navarro
rro Navarro street No. 48. Phone 2 2-2883.
2883. 2-2883. FOR RENT: Apartmentt mod moderately
erately moderately priced, located in Rio
Abajo. Tel. 2-1650.
FOR RENT: Semi-furnished
apartment. El Cangrejo. Phone
3-4807. Can be teen 6:30 to
9:00 p.m. and 7:00 to 9:00 a.m.
FOR RENT: Luxurious apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished, 3 bedrooms,
living-dining room, garage,
maid't room fith bathroom, hot
water, etc. Suitable for embas embassies.
sies. embassies. 41 street east corner of Jus Jus-to
to Jus-to Arotemena Avenue. Inquire
8th street No. 5-30. Phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. Quijano.
(continued From Pare 4)
Social and OtL
tnui5t
Clayton Thrift Shop
Changes' Schedule
The Fort Cly aton Thrift Shop
Council has announced that begin
ning this week the Thrift Shop will
be open to .Tuesdays 'and .Thurs .Thursdays
days .Thursdays only; .between the', .hours of
9:00 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Coupta Club To Hq1T
Covtired Dish Supper
The Couple Club of the Balboa
Union Church will hold a Covered
Dish Supper and meeting in the
social room of the tnurcn tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening at 6:30.
Speaker of the evening will be
Mr. Wilfred Purdy, members of
the Point 4 Program in Panama.
Daspedida Wednesday
For Mr. and Mrs. Cunningham
The Board of Directors of Hote-
les Interamericanos, S. A., will
hold a despedida for Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph R. Cunningham on Wednes
day from 5 to 7 at tne Hotel ui Ma Manama.
nama. Manama. Giant Afro-Asian
Solidarity Meet
Planned In Cairo
CAIRO, Egypt, Oct. 21 (UP) -Delegates
from 18 nations met here
today in an attempt to organize A-fro-Asian
public opinion into a co cohesive
hesive cohesive ond instrumental force in
world affairs.
The delegates were of all politi
cal shades but mostly left of cen center.
ter. center. They were meeting for three
days to make final plans for a gi giant
ant giant Afro-Asian "solidarity confer
ence" to be held in december,
probably in Cairo.
Organizers of the conference in
vited 36 nationalities to the meet meeting
ing meeting which they said would be the
"first effort on the peoples' level
to carry out the Bandung Princi
ples.
This was a reference to the Ban Bandung
dung Bandung Conference of 1954 at which
A'ro-Asran nations called for the
elimination of colonialism and U U-nited
nited U-nited Nations' membership for all.
A spokesman for today's meeting
said it would try to organize a per permanent
manent permanent secretariat to carry out
the work.
The 18 nations with delegates
here today included all Arab
states except Saudi Arabi, Yemen
and Morocco. Others ,were from
the Soviet Union, Mongolia, Red
China, Vietnam, India, Indonesia,
i Cambodia, Japan, Burma and Tur
key.

CUDDEII PAIIAKA, J. A.
v ,;' ':., Automobile Row U.
Phone 3 7711 y 3-7712

i raw rm:a an arrrn ntn ne luit

INTERNAL. Dfe PUBIJCACIONtiWNe

haklk lo a n bum nvumm m Of aul Ave.

KARMACIA LUX 14 Central Avenne

VAN-OtK-Jl-bo Bines no. rasmatia tx BATURRO Para

tb Bella Vista Theatre. COLON:
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Living and bed
room sets, leaving Isthmus. Call
Panama 3-1755.
FOR SALE: Finest U. S. cus custom
tom custom made dining room set, in including
cluding including kitchen and flatware and
bedroom suite including super
kinasixe double bed, box spring.
Phone Panama 3-6589 weekdays
12-2 or 6-8 p.m.
FOR SALE: 60 cycle refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, 1 0 cu. ft., auto, defrost, full
width, low level freezer. Cost
$439 States, 18 mot. ago, tell
$225. Alto portable mangle, 60
cycle, lika new $20. Call 2 2-2902.
2902. 2-2902. Balboa.
"GET STREAMLINED
the McLevy way. Body Massage,
Excercistng Machines, Turkish,
bath. Trained operators for ladies
nd gentlemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S"
Products
J. Arosemena Ave. 33-48
TeL 3-2217 ,
NIKON
Cameras
at
(Across Banco Nacloval)
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
; JIM RIDGE
' General Agent
Gibraltar' J, ife Ina. Co.
for rates and Information
' TeL Panama 1-0552
i TRANSP1RTES BAXTER. S
I Packers W Saippera Mevers
Phonoa 2 2451 2 2562
' Laara Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding t Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phona 2-2451
l at by appointment.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
CHIROPRACTOR
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 3 to 6
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
AMERICAN LIFE
INSURANCE CO.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.
For military and civil service
personnel only In Ci. write or
phone for Information Phil Wel Wel-ner,
ner, Wel-ner, General Agent rhone I-t7es
Bos 1114 Panama.
Requiem Mass
A requiem high mass will be
held Saturday at the Metropo Metropolitan
litan Metropolitan Cathedral Church for the
repose of the soul of the late
John Emanuel Gayle, whe died
on Oct. 14, 1940.
Tt miss. sDonsored bv nls
danrhter Mrs. May Dearie, will
begin at 6:3 ajn.
Beavers To Stage
Comedy-Drama
At Rex Nov. 13
The Beavers Dramatic Club will
present another annual, tnis time,
the mirth-provoking comedy-dramt
"The Baby Scandal" in three acts.
Also to be presented will be a
"Panoramic Vaudeville" attrac attraction
tion attraction directed by Junior Arthur.
FOR RENT: At U mad Frent
Street, sxrocs tba Cristobal
Docks la the City ef Colon,
the second floor f the Na Na-redadea.
redadea. Na-redadea. AtUnUe. with twa
entrances for t)fflees ar res residences
idences residences esmpietely aew with
modem ceMieieaces, tt
be seea. WHl be finished at
the end af this month.
f

ggBBr ijtiensaSBSSBaasssttssssBm

snnm m aiib aim n

I Lattrn rstA TAI rwx..r.ir.l Ave. S LOUROE8 PHARMACY

J St;; Ufim
IANUKJPe.de
IPVrW Lefivre
e HOUSEHOLD exCHANUE J
Central Avenue I2.1SI TeL 432
Auromobiles
FOR SALE: Dodge 1949. 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, flue drive. Call C. Z. 2 2-2731
2731 2-2731 day or 2-4256 after 6:00.
FOR SALE. 1950 Mercury 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. Good paint, wsw tires,
radio, overdrive. Vary clean ear
thoughouf, $495.00. Balboa
2887.
J-
FOR SALE: 1956 Lincoln
"Premier", two door hardtop.
Black finish, red and black up upholstery
holstery upholstery in excellent condition.
All automatic controls and power
accessories. During office hours
Monday through Friday call. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-6365. At night call Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4457.
FOR SALE: 1941 Plymouth,
$75.00. Rebuilt motor. Call
Clayton 6266, 9:00 to 4:00.
PFC Mastrosimone.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford Tudor
3400 miles $400. Discount from
list price. Box 52 Curundu.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford Sedan.
Call Balboa 2474.
' FOR SALE: Stake and pick-up
trucks. Phona Coffey Gamboa
751.
FOR SALE: Leaving Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Cadillac tedan, refrigerator,
water heater, toaster.. No.' 3-05
corner of Mexico Avenue and
40th ttreet. Phone 3-3084.
FOR SALE: 1956 Fordomatic
station wagon $1400. 2491
Pyla Street. 2-3050. Balboa.
Dorese Waile's
Dancers On CFN-TV
Tomorrow Night
The senior students from the
Dorese Waites school of dancing
will entertain with a dance pro
gram on Panorama over CFN Tel Television
evision Television tomorrow at 6:30 p.m. t
Appearing $rt;the"ah6w;ire Janet
Tribe,4 Lynn Raymond, nd Sue
Mable in at modern -vjaxtr dance
"Rock-A-Beatin-Boogie"; Virginia
ferra in a last rhythm tap "step "step-pin
pin "step-pin Out"; Raulan Rentfrow, guest
soloist with his accordion, playing
"It Had To Be You" and "Two
Guitars"; and last, a gay and spir spirited
ited spirited dance to "Hungarian Rhapso Rhapsody"
dy" Rhapsody" with Dolores Kosan, Beverly
Bowman, Sue Mable, Doris String Stringer,
er, Stringer, Lynn Raymond and Janet Trib
A group of Dorese Waites jun junior
ior junior students will dance on the Trad Trader
er Trader Dick program over CFN-TV on
Oct. 30 at 4:30 p.m.
Consumers., Co-Op
To Hold General
Assembly Monday
The CoODerativa de Conanmo
Panama will call a general as assembly
sembly assembly meeting at 7:30 p.m., next
jyionaay at tne sojourners Hall.
Topics on he agenda will be
(a) a campaign to increase mem membership
bership membership in the cop-op within the
territory prescribed by the asso association's
ciation's association's by-laws; (b) diffusion:
of a more adequate andcompre-
hensive program of the science
of cooperativlsm; c) an omnibus
report on the operation of the
cooperative's filling and servicer
station and its two food, mar markets.
kets. markets. Position Offered
Advertising
Layout
Copy Writer

Full command of the English language imperative:
capable of translating Spanish text to English ad advertising
vertising advertising copy and of producing layouts with Ideas r
that sell.
Please apply in writing for an appointment to a per per-aonal
aonal per-aonal inUrview, detailing experience and previous
employment. Please give" telephone numbers, where you V
can be reached. ' 1
..i- '
The General Manager, :;
THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, INC.
Pox Jit, Panama, a. P. ; V ; "'

- unmrr rttiMt. l.mRmiA

WVIcUiTlWIfc; 4 FARM At IA K81AD08 VNU f J4I I Caagaj v
ia Ote Ave. No. 4t OTO DpMV -Juslo Arosemexs Ave end S3 SI fABMc.'1''
I SUrl e 'ARMACLA "SAirVVIa Porra. Ill NOV ED AD ES ATH18 Bestd.

-L
Miscellaneous
Washing machines and refrigera refrigerators,
tors, refrigerators, slightly used. Exceptionally
good prices. PANAMA RADIO
CORPORATION. Central Avenue
7th No. 9-13. Phone 2-3364.
FOR SALE: Glass windows
made of mahogany frame ) and
screen frame for windows in good
condition. Tel. 2-1650.
FOR SALE: 2500 watt electric
light plant. 60 cycles 110 volts
See at 2624-B. Cocoli or phone'
Pedro Miguel 333.
FOR SALE: Dining table with
4 chairs, 2 piece Davenport set
with' table wardrobe and vanity
Mutt tell. Leaving soon. Call
telephone 2-0478..
FOR SALE: 60 cycle G. E.
refrigerator, automatic washer,
radio consols and record's plus
misc. items. 1 955 Bel-Air. Must
be sold this week 3-6825. Pa-
FOR SALE: 96 basa accordion,
$100.00. Phone Navy 3181.
Arl League Invites
Isthmian Entries
For Aft Week Show
Exhibitors lh the Canal Zone
Art League's 16th Annual com
munity Art snow may suDmii a
maximum of six original entries
regardless of category, the group
has announced.
There will be eight general
classes and several sub-groups
in the big show set for Nov. 3
through 17 at the Tivoll Guest
House In observance of Ameri
can Art Week ,
1 ',; 'sM'', . ,;V
; f. Artists from all -over Pria-.
ma and he. '',anal one ,r'ej
I invited to submit entries to the
1. exhibit onUiiittee. Therrf iwill
be, 9 handling fee to mem
ben; but non-members offer-
ing exhibits will pay an over overall
all overall handling fee of $3.
The exhibit; committee will ac accept
cept accept entries, according to cate cate-eories.
eories. cate-eories. on this Thursdoy and
Friday, Oct. 25 and 26, at Tivoll
Guest House rrom 5:30 w ;ou
p.m. All entries will be Insured
against fire from Oct. 25 through
Nov. 17.
i
The official opening date of
the exhibit is Sunday, Nov. 3.
The most popular entry In
eacn category will be determined
by the visiting public by popu popular
lar popular vote. The most popular en entries
tries entries will be placed on exhibit
later at the JWB-USO Art Gal Gallery
lery Gallery in Balboa. M
Oil paintings head the catego category
ry category to be shown, with suDgroups
for landscapes, seascapes, por portraits,
traits, portraits, still life and abstractions.
Sculpture w'll be grouped as
high, low or round.
There are also categories for
drawings, prints, ceramics, tex textiles
tiles textiles and metal craft.
There is never an admission
charge to Canal Zone Art League
shows. The public of the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Panama and the canal
Zone are invited to the exhibit
which is expected to be the most
outstanding of the season.

W.icriAnft T Street No. IS AOKNCIA

182 Iji Cerrasqullla tAKlVIACIA LOM'
SERVICES
3-diinute car wash $1. steam
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
Far the bait in TV and electric
repairs, telephone: Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television. All service
C. 0. D.
RP Decorates
Italys Gronchi
ROME, Oct. 21 'TjPi Italy's'
President Giovanni Gronch! was
decorated yesterday with the
high Panamanian decoration o?
the order of Manuel Amador
Onerrprn
uuerrero.
Gronchi
received the award
last night at the Quirir.ai Tal-
ace from Rafael VaUarlno, Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador of Panama to Rome.

Teamsters Union Must Appear Today
In Court To Justify H of fa Vote

WASHINGTON. Oct. 21 (UP)
The Teamsters Union must ius'
tify to a federal court today the
election of troub'e- aden James R
Hoffa as .head of the giant union.
Otherwise district Judge r
Dickinson Letts could issue an in.
junction barring Hoiia from as
sumine o hce.
Leets last weeK issued an order
I temporarily restraining Hof:a
from taking over as president, the
judge acteu on a re uest iiom 13
rebel rank-and-tile New YorK team
sters who .claim Hoffa 's election
was iixad:'!:.;
Leets ordered the union to; show
cause today why the restraining
order should not be converted into
an injunction.
Such an iniuctioh would5 remain
in nrc until a trial was held On
cthe 'rank-and-file charges! Nd mat
ter; now Letts ru eav ine uecision
was almost certain Jo, be "appealed
?nd the entire case could, be in the
courts for some- time.
Letts has also toldy the union to to-explain
explain to-explain why' the court could not
nullify the election of new officers
and all other proceedings at the
recent Miami Beach, Fla, conven convention.
tion. convention. In addition, it must also show
cause why court officers should
not be appointed to supervise ma major
jor major union spending and all but
"routine" decisions.
Chairman John L. McClellan
(D-Ark) said today the Senate
Rackets Committee has turned up
a snockine". case in which a
Teamsters Union local elected its
allegation to the union's conven
tion a week after the convention
eded.
- He indicated the local named a
single ex post- facto repsesentative
to the' giant union's recent Miami
tfeacfl, iia., convention which
elected James R. Hoita to tne
union presidency. McClellan did
not name the local. :
He said in a statement that the
committee discovered the case in
checking material suboenaed
from the convention's credential's
committee. The data has been
supplied to attorneys for 13 rank
and-fi'e New York truckers who
have asked a federal fudge to void
Hofia's elections ;
The union appears in court to
day to show cause why a tem
porary order; barring Hoffa
from taking office should not be
made permanent. The order bar
red Hofia from taking oftice as
scheduled last Tuesday to succeed
retiring president Dave Beck.
Ho fa and other officials elected
at the convention must whow why
the entire convention -proceedings,
including its election, should not
he found in violation of the union's
constitution. It it fails, a new con convention
vention convention and election would have
to be held.
"The delegate took an active
part in the convention and voted
in the election for president al although
though although he was not elected a dele delegate
gate delegate by the membership of his
local until Oct. 14th," Mcclellan
said.
Hoffa was overwhelmingly
named president of the union, the
nation's largest, on Oct. 4th. Mc McClellan
Clellan McClellan said the delegate in ques question
tion question was given Teamster conven convention
tion convention credentiis on August 1, 1957,
but he was not elected until Oct.
14th. ;'
"This is just another shocking
example of the complete disre-
JUST RECEIVED a ;
-v. A large and complete; ;
assortment of Y.
Every Ready
. BATTERIES'
ANTENNAS all kinds for
? ; automobiles. '.'
Radios and T.V. PARTS
-i All at best prices
. 1 in town. ,VUy
FLAZA S DE MAYO

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
. DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALElV SeaBABE, two
motors and trailer. Call Cristobal
2420.

Panama Airways Inaugurate?
Service To, KintoiJ

AEROVIAS PANAMA AIR-
WAYS, answering a .demand for
a aireci jS o""1,""
ama and Kingston Jamaica,
wUl Inaugurate flights between
( these two points on Monday,
Mnvembor th-. 4th fioni Pan-
ama to Kingston. Southbound
fliehts from Kingston will op
erate on Sundays for the pre present,
sent, present, but it is planned to step
fard for the constitution of the
earn sters Union, which took
place in the selection of delegates
ior the recent convention, "Mc "McClellan
Clellan "McClellan said. -f
The chairman discussed the in incident
cident incident in disclosing that the com committee
mittee committee had extended Until Nov. 1
the deadlines for the submission
o." particulars on the naming of
convention delegates by all locals
of the union. 'The data, together
with summaries of convention
spending, were to have ben su'
plied by last Saturday.
McClellan said the extension of
time "is being grarKeirat the re
PlayfuliyEfrbl

APP

roDiatina urn 2

HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 21 (UP
Screen hero Errol Flynn, arrested
on a drunK cnarge at a 11 miana
Dartv last night after he allegedly
took a Do'iceman's badge and re
fused to return it, today oescriDea
the incident as a "playful" joke.
At the uolice station, where
Flvnn was booked along with his
girl companion, Maura Fitzgib-
borts, 21, identified as an English
actressr the actor declared, "we
had ho intention of stealing the
badee."
. Officer Wiliam Friedman, io'f
duty as he' attended the Hollywood
publicists' ball in the Riviera
Country Club, said he approached
the :.48-year-old actor 'and asked
him to autograph a program for
his wife, who was working as a
hatchedc girl. ...',?; '--X''.
Friedman said Flynh apparent apparently
ly apparently noticed the gun under his Civil Civilian
ian Civilian coat and asked him, You're
a copper,' aren't you?"
When he showed Flynn his
badge, Friedman said, the actor
grabbed it and walked away.
The officer said that when he
asked Flynn to return the badge,
Flynn tossed him a $5 bill and
said, "Go buy yourself a new
one."
The swashbuckling actor, sched scheduled
uled scheduled to portray the late John
Barrymore in the film "Too
Much, Too Soon," explained that
he "playfully!' unpinned the badge
and ."showed it to Maura and

Medical Expert Brands Physicals

For Airline Pilots
WASHINGTON. Oct. 21 (UP)
The government's top medical ex expert
pert expert in aviation charged today
that present physical examina examinations
tions examinations for airline pi'ots are "in-adequat."-
He called for stricter
check-ups, including compulsory
electro-cardiograms; . i
Dr. J. E." Smith.' acting director
of the Civil Aeronautics Admin-1
istration's medical division, said
the problem is serious enough "to
warrant some revised thinking on
the part of all concerned." .,
The United' Press interviewed
Dr. Smith after a veteran North Northwest
west Northwest Orient Airlines pilot died last
Thursday of an apparent heart
attack, one hour before he was to
FOR: SALE;
ALTOMOBIT.I ADt CONniTION CONniTION-EftS.
EftS. CONniTION-EftS. Just arrive far hn mediate la.
etallatloii far the feUewinc ears:)
,1ST FerS V4 en Merearjr
' 1ST, Tr4 Six
IMS, 154 airi ISST Ckcmlet T-l
155, 15 ena l5T reetiac V-S
' ltii, and ISM Chrrsler.
Tline anttt ere abatable in eifker
treak er Sash aaadeta.
GUARD! A &"CIA.
Tel. i irn txtmSvit S, e rail
TeL J 23aft S rrn

v WANTED : -Sales mea and col-
rectors for our Club System. Jo Jo-,
, Jo-, yeria New York, opposite Chasa
Manhattan Bank.

WANTED TO BUYi Thor Thoroughbred
oughbred Thoroughbred German Shepherd Po Police
lice Police dbg, male, 8 mos.. to 1 year
old, house broken. Phona 3 3-3178.
3178. 3-3178. From 2 to 4 :p.m,
up this service to three oun4
trios, weekly in the near; fu future.:
ture.: future.: (,,. '-i,f4 '': :.i
Four-englned Douglaa aircraft
will be used on this route with
a low fare and de luxe service.
The one-way fare will oe $45.
.Flight time between Panama
and Kingston will be three
hours. Advt.
quest of the Teamster internation international."
al." international." The rackets committee opens a
series of hearings, tomorrow in
which it will shift emphasis from
unions to the 'illegal or improper
activities of management against
unions." More than 50 witnesses.
have been called for two
weeks
of hearings.
The investigation will center on
the "far-: lung"; operations of Na Nathan
than Nathan W. Shefferman, a labor re relations
lations relations consultant who figures in
previous hearings as .a friend of
Beck. 1
FlynnV Arrested
Maura just as playfully put it in
her glove." r'
He said he and Miss Fitzgibbons
then began d a n c i n 8 and she
dropped her glove.1 Flynn said
Friedman later "grabbed" Miss
Fitzgibbons on the dance floor
and told him that only a drunken
person would take a policeman's
badge.-.
Friedman said he approached
Flynn and the girl when they
started to leave and told him,
"Look, this -is no joke.VGive me
the badge:? 4 He told Flynn he
knew he Aad been drinking-s but
would -not. make any charges if
he wou'd return the badge, the
officer related:-:?"
But Flynn refused, Friedman
said, and he and fellow officer
Walter Franklin, also off duty, ar arrested
rested arrested the couple outside the
swank club.
At the jail, where Flynn was
put in the tank with five other
drunk suspects, he was quoted as
saying, "I'm not drunk, in fact i
need a drink and if I could get
one in jail I'd take it."
Officers said Miss Fitzeibhona
declared, i Things were different
in England. Fplice here are a
bunch of Gestapo agents."
isotn riynn and the eirl were
released on $20 bail each alter
an hour in lail. Thev were or
dered to appear to answer the
charge tomorrow in municipal
court.
As Inadequate
captain a flight from Billings,
Mont, to Seattle, Wash. The 44-year-old
piiot had passed his regu regular
lar regular C A A physical only three
months before.
t)t. Smith Bluntly criticized
these physicals, required every
six months for captains and an
nually for co-pilots. He said the
Northwest pi.ot was the fj th ac active
tive active airline captain to die in the
past six months, with three of the
deaths occurring in the cockpit
during flight. A 1 had passed their
previous government phystcials. f
We've been predicting ah in
crease in pilot coronarieg," Dr.
Smith saidj "The plain fact is that
the average age of airline cap-
tains is a lot highr tjian it used
to be ahd we can expect more uf
these unhappy incidents."
Drv i Smith, a heart; speciaDst
himself, noted that present medi medical
cal medical examinations, for commercial
pilots do not include- e'ectro e'ectro-cardiograms.
cardiograms. e'ectro-cardiograms. r ,.
5 "A cardiogram is not the whole
answer,". Dr. Smith added, "btit
it at least wou d Teveal whether
a pilot had unknowingly suf ered
a previous heart attack."
"It isn't a pleasant duly to tell
a pilot he's through with flying,
Dr. Smith conceded. "But it's a
problem we must face coldly and
without emotioa. j

Bida

' l

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: A-.'' '' i i
MONDAT, OCTOBER 21, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE MINI

story lnIt b wiuon lattGtw .-4f!'
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HMifS rifYlO A WOT THAT, pfOJMMONLL WOMEN FINP YOU, u' IJCEEf THINKIN WHAT A f B WBLISHK WSYCUWTOTfP YVM mWUJrOMO i--SlZ TiU ffSTl
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" "T s js. ; ?
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SUCH A LOG WAY 7 BUT TM ARAJD'a NOT MANY ( PRICE IS EXCESSIVE.. YOU CHEClT I I &JT ODN'T N (5)1 I i tXr tkr M II-
I'MSOBByV TOBUYVOUR VQJ'LL FIND MILLION PEOPLE HAVeV IF THE MACHINE I DONT?) rShT i MfT?' 2Sna ftTfll MW I I f 1 Mll1
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BOOTS AND HER BUDDO Who Mr. Graff? By EDOAB MARTIN jf j I j I ,j 'ifW-
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fyEl2&L0OKlmiJlV(HtNLTM T WORLD C 600P1 'f THRILLED TO S M0NTH5 AW ALMOST ATTITVPff CAM y IN WITH ADVICE1. flC. jA-4A"TF Wi j"?::-1 (.sJn f
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NlA yQCA 1 elw f? ILVIPN I "Our TV broka down and I simply had to do something
imNG jffkTjJS llrVT I that's the only reason I came over to visit!"

MOBTT MXEKLR

Perfect Screen

By DICK CAVALL1

'

)UR BOARDING HOCSR

MAJOR HOOPLB

OCT OUR WAT

By J. R. WILLIAMS

NUT6?tHAT 6IRD HAS THE

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AND LOSSy Ktf A LKAmN ic

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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Umm your "ForturM- tor today rom th tun. writ in th Utttrt
f phbrt corrMpendin( to th niuntrali M th tin at Um Mtr
logical Bned in which you war kern. Yu will And h fun.

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PANAMA-MIAMI 55.0c
MIAMI HAVANA ... 20.00

HAVANA
PANAMA

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PHONES: PANAMAi 3-1057 3 1698 3 1 C59



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Broadway Melody Becomes God Save the Queen'
ls Elizabeth, Philip Spend Day in New York
NEW YORK, Oc. 21 (UP) "Cod Save tha Queen" becomes the melody of Br6adway today.
Queen Elizabeth II and her consort Prince Philip were to spend 15 breathless hours in a city so eager to
'welcome them that it may have contracted a benign case of "Royal fever." f
Continued brisk, surwiy weather was forecast for the Royal couple's whirlwind day in the nation's largest city.
Officials worked feverishly until the last minute to assure the smooth operation of every function on Elizabeth and
Philip's tight schedule. -.
From the moment the Queen sets foot on New York City soil until she wearily boards a plane for London at
12:45 a.m. tomorrow the monarch will be exposed to hundreds of thousands of New Yorkers earnestly bent

on letting her know they're glad to see her.

'"The Queen and Prince Philip
aid goodbye to President and Mrs.
Eisenhower late last night to ex exclude
clude exclude a four-day visit in Washing Washing-Ion.
Ion. Washing-Ion. J Their spulal train was shunN
d onto a siding early today at
Camp Kilmer, N.J., and the
' Reyal couple slept through the
-early morning hours just on the
utskirts of metropolitan New
York.
The Queen's train left Camp Kil
tter for Stapleton, Staten Island
where it will halt on a rusty sid
log at the ghostly Stapleton port
. i -. r I lnn a Knot.
oi emoarnauon, uie diuw
est during World War II. The Roy
al party breakfasted aboard the
train.
.Elizabeth, who saw Americans
1 at work and play Saturday joined
them at worship yesterday, as one
of the final events of her four-day
state visit.
The British sovereign, who
tears the title of "Defender of
the Palth" of her homeland, at-
' tended services with President
Siamese Girls Born
To Cotton Worker
May Be Separated
WTr.T.T.TNGTON. Tex.. Oct. 21
- fTP QiimMc twin girls bom to
an intinerant cotton worker who
has eight other cnuaren oegan
taking nourishment today. A doc doctor
tor doctor began tests to determine if
$ The twins, weighing total of
T POUnQS, I OU"CUe, were pum
ktniaT tA lire, line Estrada:
'S8,ol Donna, Tex, Joined at the.
. lehest ana BDaomen, we v twins
iwr Mivered about SO minutes
nfter friends brought 'Mrs, Estra
da t the wspiuu -,
Dr. Dale Watkuu, the attending
physician, said the twins were put
on glucose water today and were
. ,;noing just line.
" "They have a good color and
' we're pretty optimistic about
them," Dr. watkins said.
However, he said it will take
everal days before he can com
plete tests to determine if the
' twins have separate digestive and
circulatory systems and can be
Separated safely.
' the: gins have normal heads
and limbs, and their only connec
tion Is at the chest and stomach.
The mother, who speaks only
' Spanish, came to the Wellington
area about a month ago with a
group of Latin-American farm
workers. Her husband was report reported
ed reported working somewhere in the Rio
Grande valley of Texas.
4eeeee
Flash-CenlraU
Highlights of Ihei
1957 World Series
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Eisenhower at National Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Church, where the Presi President
dent President is e member. Prince Philip
and Mrs. Eieenhower also attend attended.
ed. attended. Earlier, the two couples visited
the massive National Cathedral
where the Queen participated in
the dedication of a war memorial
chapel.
VISITS VIRGINIA
The church trip marked the last
public appearance of the Queen
in the U.S. capital.
She spent the afternoon in the
fashionable "horse country" of
nearby Virginia and was to at attend
tend attend a dinner at the Australian
Embassy before hoarding a train

for New York.
The Protestant service at which
the Queen worshipped with the Ei Eisenhowers
senhowers Eisenhowers may have impressed her
with its simplicity, in contrast to
the centuries old rites of the
Church of England.
She heard a sermon cy the Kev.
Dr. Edward L. R. Eison, pastor
of the church, on "The Way of
the Peacemaker." In a prayer for
Elizabeth, the minister asked "that
she may reign in glory and
peace.
Elson also noted that in Scot Scotland
land Scotland Elizabeth and Philip "are
Presbyterians."
PASSES COLLECTION PLATE
Durinit the offertory, the collec
Hon plate was handed to the Pres
ident and passed' from his hands
Zaroubin Reported
Leaving U. S. Soon
To Take Hew Post
WASHINGTON. Oct. 21 (UP)-
Georei N. Zaroumn, soviet am
bassador to the United States, is
exnected to return to Moscow in
January to take a post in the So
viet foreign oince, it was learnea
yesterday.
The beetie-Droweo Kussian aip
lomat, who has served in the
Washington post five years, is
slated to become deputy in charge
of Dersonnel to Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Y. Gromyko, dip
lomatic sources said.
asked about Zaroubin's reported
deoarture. replied with a brisk.
"No comment, mere was no nini
as to Zaroubin's probable succes
sor either in diplomatic circles or
at the State Department.
Zaroubin s career here has been
relatively uneventful because of
generally strained relations be
tween the United States and Rus
sia. He rarely visits the State De
partment. When he does go, he
usually stays only five or ten
minutes.
His final days here, however,
may be busier. He will be the
top Soviet official at scheduled
American-soviet lams later mis
month on developing cultural and
other contacts between the two
countries.
Perhaps no foreign envoy ever
was viewed with more suspicion
that Zaroubin prior to his arrival
in 1952. This stemmed from the
trail of Russian espionage uncov
ered in the wake of Zaroubin s
diplomatic journeyings through
Ottawa and London.
Zaroubin was Moscow's ambas
sador in Ottawa when the Royal
Canadian Investigating Commis
sion reported in 1946 that a wide-
ranging spy ring had centered in
the Russian Embassy there.
Former President Truman and
the State Department approved
his assignment here with some
misgivings after the Canadians re reported
ported reported that Zaroubin apparently
had no direct role in the Soviet!
spy ring.
Last Day! JS & .40
2:30, 3:55, 5:20, 7:10, t pjn.
An adventure of men and
faith against angry sea!
e RICHARD BURTON
e JOAN COLLINS
e BASIL SYDNEY
e CY GRANT In

,

the
.
to the Queen's and on across
pew.
Asked Hr th service hew
much the Queen gave, usher My Myron
ron Myron A. Dysinger told newsmen
"I deliberately eveided looking."
The church, which has 800- se ts,
was filled to capacity and nun
dreds more sat in a separate
room where they could hear but
not see the service.
The choir sang "God Save the
Queen" in honor of the Royal vis
itor.
Police were forced to rope off
the entrance to the church be
cause of the crowd and many
members could not get in, even
thnueh thev had special cards de
signed to set them through the
security cordon.
Another crowd of about 1,000
persons was waiting to ee the
Queon at the British Embassy
whore she went after church to
propam tfor her trip to Middle
burg, Va. Order was maintained
by police mounted en horses
whose hoovet were painted red,
white and blue .....
RIDES IN ROLLS ROYCE
The Queen, an ardent ho r s e ewoman
woman ewoman herself, rode in a Rolls
Royce through beautiful country countryside
side countryside to Middleburg, a small town
in the heart Of the "gentieman "gentieman-farmer"
farmer" "gentieman-farmer" region of Noithern' Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. Prince Philip rode in the Presi President's
dent's President's bubble-top limousine.
Attn looking over the $150,000
Middleburg training track, she and
Philip were taken to Oak Spring,
the whitewashed fieldstone home
of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mellon, to
have tea.'
. Their escort on the crisp but
sunny autumn afternoon was for former
mer former Treasury Secretary George
M. Humphrey.. Mellon is a descen
dant; of another former Treasury
secretary, Andrew" Mellon.
CZ Salvation Army
Youth To Depart
For Training School
A
INEZ PROVERBS
A "farewell meeting" for Inex
Proverbs of Paraiso Sal v a t i o n
Armv Corps will be held. Tonight
at 7:30 conducted by Sectional Of
ficer Jam. John A- Sundberg.
Miss Proverbs, wno has been the
corps pianist and Sunday School
teacher at the Army's center in
Paraiso. leaves Tocumen Airport
tomorrow for Kingston, Jamaica,
where she will enter the Salvation
Army School for officers' Training.
Slated on the program lor the
evening service, apart from Army
officers and comrades, is Ellis L.
Fawcett Paraiso school principal,
who will address the gathering.
'Copter Enters
Search For Lost
Circus Elephant
WINDHAM. N. Y.. Oct. Jl (UP)
The trainers of a circus ele elephant
phant elephant missinc since Wednesday
from the Catskill Mountain com-
I munity hope that aviation will
succeed where electronics have so
i far failed.
! Darkness last night temporarily
halted the five-day old search for
Siam, the missing pachyderm,
today lire trainers, Alfred and
copter into the bunt for the huge
beast which was scared into the
woods by a galloping horse. Siam
and two other elephanta had ten
wintering near here.
Today, tape recordings of -elephant
trumpeting boomed through
the moan tain air with the assist
of a sound track i as unsuccess unsuccessful
ful unsuccessful attempt to lure Siam back to
her garters, if the missing ele elephant
phant elephant heard the trumpe tings, -she
was being typically feminine and
p'ayed hard to get The trainers,
however, said the animal was sp sp-pareatly
pareatly sp-pareatly tost and frightened.

Mrs. Mellon arranged to have
on hand a brand of tea that.Eliza-
u..u t i.

beth prefers. It was served in a
drawing room with blue walls and
yellow draperies.
SEES "COUNTRY" LIM
Thus was Royalty introduced to
what Mrs. Mellon has described
as "a very plain ordinary sort of
country life."
The Queen's last day .in the
United States today wIM be al almost
most almost as fitted with "America "Americana"
na" "Americana" as she was. Saturday, whon
she watched e football feme at
the University dr Maryland and
paid a surprise visit to e super supermarket
market supermarket in eno of Washington's
Sprawling suburbs.
She will ride on the famed Stat
en Island ferry past the Statute of
Liberty and take Dart In a ticker
tape parade up Broadway.
What was supposed to be, a rela relatively
tively relatively leisurely dav for the Roval
couple beian St :45 .m yester
day wnen they jomea m Eisen
howers outside the south portico of
the White House for a presenta
tion ceremony.
RECEIVES PRESENT
Eisenhower f ave the Queen the
headquarters papers of the British
armv durine the American War of
Independence. The so-called Carle-
ton Papers consist of 107 volumes
hound in red and white leather.
They were purchased by Winth-
rop Rockefeller for Gonial W i l
liamsburg, Va., but were turned
over to the government as a gift'
for the Queen.
A chilling wind ruffled' the 1luer
taffeta dress of the, Queen during
the ceremony and, she probably
was relieved toentef the Presi President's
dent's President's limousine fop the dtiv ; to
the cathedral. ? "u
Elinbeth and Mrs. Eisenhower'
chatted animatedly as: the Presi
dent and Fhiup rode in smau col collapsable
lapsable collapsable jump seats; just f head ef
them. i V:
Seldem hat Wethinfltea seen
Eisenhewer dressed mere f e.r
mally.
The Chief Executive was In for formal
mal formal morning attire, which includ included
ed included a dark club eoat, stripped trou trousers,
sers, trousers, a stiff wing collar, ascot tie
and a carnation in his lapel. Phi-
lip wore a black, pin stripe suit.
Father Held Back
As Fire Kills Wife,
7 Children In House
IBELPRE, Ohio, Oct. 21 (UPV (UPV-Fire
Fire (UPV-Fire destroyed a ramshackle
frame house in this Eastern Ohio
community yesterday, killing a
mother and jeven children.
Firemen stood by helplessly lis listening
tening listening to the screams of the
youngsters as they succumbed
slowly to smoke and beat ex exhaustion,
haustion, exhaustion, if
The father, visiting" with parents
when the fire erupted, rushed
home in a frantie effort to save
his family. But firemen held him
back from what they felt would
be almost certain death if he at attempted
tempted attempted to enter the 'building 'to
reach his wife and children.
Killed were Mrs. Vwnita' Snyder.
3, and seven-of her nine chil
dren, Linda Diane, 14; Sheila Kae,
11; Michael Wayne, ; Mona Lisa,
6; David Louis, ; Daniel Gail, 2,
and Rita Jo, I months.
Lee Snyder, 18, the -oldest child,
was in Marietta; Ohio Hospital at
the time under- treatment for
polie. -i .t s
The other child, Ronald, 12, and
gone with his father, Lloyd, to
visit with relatives in Diana,
W. Va.' ; ',-
Volunteer firemen' In this Okie
river town, across from Parkers Parkers-burg,
burg, Parkers-burg, W. Va., battled' the fames
for more than a hour before
gaining th upper hand. Only a
shell remained bv then.
Police said the fire erunted
about 3 30 a.jn. while Mrs. Sny Snyder
der Snyder and her children were asleep
in their second floof apartment.
The lower level of the buildinf had
been occupied one by trading
posts and restaurants but long
since had been vacated.
Firemen said -the reuse -of the
blaze was not immediately deter determined.
mined. determined. k :
Rossellini Denies
Reports He Plans
To Divorce Ingrid
GENEVA. Oct 21 fUP Irsi Irsi-ian
ian Irsi-ian director Roberto RosseinrJ
said today that reports be plana
to divorce Bigrld Bergman to
marry an Indian .woman ; are
"absolutely nonsense."'
Re made the remark after ar arriving
riving arriving here from Ind'a where he
spent several months making
doeumenUry films for tb New
Delhi government .- y r r. H

I Judged Bench I

An airman Jtom Albrook was
fined $10 today in Balboa .Magis .Magistrate's
trate's .Magistrate's Court on a charge of intox intoxication.
ication. intoxication. Jim H. Atluni, 28, was
picked Up early Saturday morning
on Fiangipanl Street in an intoxi
cated condition. Police laid be
was unable to care for his q w n
safety. .' ':
Reinaldo Rios, a 29-year-old Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian was fined a total of $15
on two violations.". For driving
without a license on the Thatcher
Ferry, he was fine $10. A $5 fine
was imposed on a second charge
of failing to obey a stop-sign. Rios
was driving a truck;
A vagrant, Solomon Jerome, 24,
, was .Jg.W-
m" d!&5d"h A" Jlnr
ous record, was picked up in La
Boca.
Housing For

Members Pushed By AFSCME

The low-cost housing project in
Panama being sponsored by two
union locals, in the one has now
reached the working stage.
According to William H. Sinclair,
international' representative for
the AFSCME. CIO-AFLj a' letter
was received today from union
headquarters in Wishintton indi
cating war rresiaew Araoia o.
Zander ia ushini ahead" on the
housing project.' tl
Financial arragifments- for the
projectr which has been approved
Sputnik May Zoom
Ihrough Big Shower
(ieto Today
t-flNtioN.' Oct. 21 (tJP-Rus-
sia'i "sputnik may find It heavy
going toaay ana tomorrow m us
looming, swing through space, it
was reported today;
Th Sttndar Observer said the
earth satefUte will pass through
a- heavy '"Meteor -shower" today
and;tbmotrow which could "shat "shat-er'J
er'J "shat-er'J it or "knockj'it off ; course."
The' newspaper liid the meteor
shower- is the-, debris ? from outer
space, tbelieved to oe associatea
with HaUev'l eemet, : called 'the
Oriondst T- :'t'
t "This debris will Probably be
the denisest the-- satellite has en-
counted since it was launcnea,
th observer t said "It is possibly
that sputnik will; collide with s
nindorate-siied meteor and be
tinttjrd or knocked off course:
"No one can -say how likely this
is, since no one knows how msny
large cnunKs or mauer were are
in the Orionw stream.
GOP Congressmen
Pessimistic Over
Tax Cut liexl Ye.ar
. WASHINGTON.: Oct. 2l" (UP)-
Ton Reoublicans appeared pess
imistic today atiout cnances ior
a tax cut next year.
GOP coneressmen earlier this
year had been, hopeful that federal
expenses could fie reoucea to uie
noint where a tax reduction Would
be oossible in 1958. Democrats also
had planned to push for tax re
lief next session.
But Ren. John Taber (R-N.Y.)
rankinar Reoublican on the House
Annronriations Committee, said
there was "not too much chance"
that. Conaress would vote a tax
cut.
And House Republican Leader
Joseph W. Martin Jr. (Mass.) also
refused to. hold out much hope.
But he said It still was too early
to rule it out entirely, especially
since the defense spending .pro .program
gram .program Jhaa aot been agreed upon.
Taber and Martin expressed
their views contrasted with those
f Rep; Richer M. Simpson, a
member of the ways ana Means
personal and corporate Income
taxes.
Scotland Yard called
in to solve the crime
Scotland Yard, with Its
, strong organisation,
has the repaUtion ef being
the meet admired police force
In. the world, and its trae
t6ry i told In the Rank Or Organization's
ganization's Organization's tstanding tarn
"LOST S.O.S. SCOTLAND
YARD." The stery concerns a
crime that could fee commit
ted against ny ef as, and
the men f Scotland Yard,
net tnpermen er geds, but
ptain human helngs, salve the
mystery ,U a down te earth
way, nstof eemmen sense and
hard wersw'Bow this nnee nai naiad
ad naiad police rganlsstleai aetasJ aetasJ-ty,
ty, aetasJ-ty, werka in telrtnr a crime
tS exclUnrly telefTsi Rank's
newest f Urn, -LOST S.O.S.
SCOTLAND YARD" which is
U released Thvrvday 24th
tat the- IXX TREATRK.

Week

At Little Rock Centra I
f MWM.nAtf A-W A.i -STV t.'..

uulukuva, vw nine, negro siuaents wno integrated central
High School began their fifth week of classes today, atW under the protection of Federal
troops. .,';.', .- --' r- -y n,i.
Two of the students were 'out last week with influenza. But an AACP snokeaman m

all nine were expected to be
Only a skeleton force or
the school: Army troops and
integration.:

Only seven National buarasmen were in view yesterday

raaio equipment, one was pustcq at me entrance .mno; lour walked guard. i

Meanwhile Arkansas attorney
general Bruce Bennett said that
he is trying to prevent more jut
tie Rock intearation crises by cut
ting the ground out torm under the
JNAACP.
'No NAACP. no integration
suits." Bennett said.
His main weapon is a proposea
ordinance, which he has present
Paid Up Union
by the union in Washington, are
now being made with Richard
Fincke, president of Transameri
can Industries, Inc., a company
which specializes in low-cost, pre
fabricated dwellings on a big
scale.
The oroiect was approved also
by Panama's president Ernesto de
la Guardia Jr., several montns ago
A ten-acre tract .of land in the
Free Zone was leased to the com
nanv for the establishment of
factory to produce the low-cost
houses.
Sinclair stated today the officers
nf LnclaS 800 and 907 Were advised
last month to furnish internation
al Union headquarters in Washing
ton with the name and address ot
every memeber, starting with the
month oi septemner
"It is obvious, Sinclair said.
that whenever the local unions
here will screen and approve
member, making htm eligible to
purchase a house under the plan,
the member's name will then be
submitted to Washington showing
that he is a memmber in good
standing in either Loclas .900 or
907, he will not he considered or
allowed to use the unions financ
ing program to purchase a low
cost nouse, ainciair siaiea.
An
unr
Visiting
Sister Esther Mary, C. T., a ma
euver of the Community of the
Transfiguration, an Episcopal reli
gious order for women, is now on
a visit to the Isthmus. She is the
house euest of the Rev. and Mrs,
Peter Farmer of Christ Church By-
the-Sea, Colon. She is regularly
stationed in Ponce, Puerto Rico.
Sister Esther Mary has been ad
dressing various groups of girls
and women' such as the Girls'
Friendly, junior and senior branch
es in colon. and various branches
of the Altar Guild.; .-; t
Yesterday he made an address
at the 42nd anniversary of the
Founding of the Woman's Auxilia
ry at St. Peter s Church, JLa uoca.
Today she is-directing a "Quiet
Day'f in Colon for clergy wives.
Tomorrow night, in the Cathe
dral of St. Luke, she -will address
the regional meeting of the Wom
an's Auxiliary on the Pacific sure
and on Thursday, the regional
meeting on the Atlantic side.
The nun will also address the
Woman's Auxiliary of St. Paul's
Phnrrh Panafna nn Wodriesriiv.
and the Auxiliary at St. Andrew's
Church, Cocoli, Friday night, Oct.
25.
On Saturday, Sister .Esther Marv
will leave for Port-au-Prince, Haiti,
where she will stay with the Sisters
of St. Margaret and then return to
the Convent at Ponce, Puerto Rico,
TOMORROW

You'll love through every moment with.

s
- "v.
LfL

; Read

Of Integration Begins

in school this ''; week; vf- i

paratroopers and Federalized National Guardsmen -remain at
National Guardsmen were sent here to enforce rourt-orripr,i

. ,-:
ed to all Arkansas municipalities,
that would lorce tax-exempt orga organizations
nizations organizations to reveal their, officers,
memeberships lists and contribu
tors or demand.
ADOPT ORDINACE
Bennett said an Increasing num number
ber number of Arkansas towns and cities
have adopted, the ordinance,
among them Little Rock and
North Little Rock, an Independent
municipality that adjoins Little
Rock.
Mayor Woodrow Wilson Mann
used the ordinance, however, not
Train Collision
In Turkey Kills
25, Injures 150
1ST AMBUL,, Turkey, Oct. 21
(UP) At least 25 persons were
kil'ed and 150 injured yesterday
when the famed International Sim-
pbn Express collided with a local
tram in western Turkey, it was re
ported today.
, Unofficial reports said the death
ton could rise to more than 100.
The collision oc cured between
Yamimbugaz and Ispartakule in
Turkish Trace near the border
with Greece.
The reports said three coaches
of the crack French-operated limi limited
ted limited burst into flames after the
crash. Soldiers from a nearby gar-
a'son rushed to the scene to fight
e fire and carry put rescue work.
Many of the injured were taken
to a nearby military hospital.
The Simplon Express runs be between
tween between Paris and Istambul. It was
speeding toward Salonika, Greece,
on the .way to Paris when the ac accident
cident accident occured. I
Schuman Says Biller
Politics Bar (lew
Cabinet For France
PARIS. Oct. 21 (UP V4 Veteran
statesman Robert Schuman told
President Rene Coty today that it
was impossible for him to form
a new government as lang as the
nation's political parties remain so
bitterly divided.
Schuman, a 71-year old former
Premier and a member of the
middle of the road Cotholic Popular
Republican Party (MRP) was of offered
fered offered the iob this morinie. He turn
ed it down immediately.
i Coty asked him to form a go government
vernment government after he reported on an
urgent fact-finding financial mis mission
sion mission which the President sent him
on last Saturday.
fHis refusal was a bitter. ..blow
to Coty who had great hopes that
Schuman, a man with no personal
enemies .and with great prestige,
could finally solve the country's
21 day old government crisis.
$100
A chief petty officer for the
Navy today faced the Balboa Ma Magistrate
gistrate Magistrate on a charge of drunken
driving.
George D. White Jr., 28, was
found guilty and fined S100 on the
charge. HC was driving a private
r 1 1 J a n un li lav iv xyuuu hi o.vo pm.
on Saturday while in an intoxicated
condition, according to testimony.
White, who is attachel to the
Harbor Defense Unit at Ft. Ama
dor, was told by the Judge that
whether he can still drive official
vehicles will he up to the Navy.
BELLA

Lerr

7

' story on page 6

High School
.... . i L
i ,.
at the school. Two manned
only to order the NAACP -to hand
over its records in 15 days, bat
also to order three segregationists
organizations to produce their
membership lists, names of offi
cers and contributors.
Mann served the order upon the
four organizations last Tuesday.
They have handed the matter ov over
er over to their lawyers.
Bennett has filed suits against
the NAACP on charges of violat violating
ing violating the state's corporation laws
and said he would file additional
suits. 1 i
Life Terms Imposed
On 4 Who Ploffed
Nasser's Overthrow
CAIRO, Oct. 21 (UP) A mil military
itary military tribunal today sentenced
four Egyptians to life imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment at hard labor for allegedly
conspiring to overthrow the gov government
ernment government and' assassinate Presi President
dent President Gamal Abdel Nasser and his
cabinet ministers.
Seven other defendants were
sentenced to prison terms ranging
from 5 to 15 years and two were
acquitted. Wives of the prisoners
broke into screams when the sen sentences,
tences, sentences, were pronounced.
The government charged that
the 13 accused plotters, including
prominent former cabinet minis
ters and army officers, conspired
with "imperialists including U.S.
interests to stage an armed coup!
tnat would liquidate the present
regime and set up a new govern
ment.
The sentences were aooroved in
advance by President Nasser and
were not subject to appeal. :
' Among those sentenced to life
terms was cashiered Armv Bria.
Atef -Nassar, ajleged leader of the
pioi. xassar, wno suiters irom
rheumatism? was brought into the
courtroom in a wheelchair-to hear
his sentence. ;
The prosecution charged the
plot was discovered last April 22.
The defendants protested they
wens innocent in a trial that last lasted
ed lasted 'from, Aug. 12 to Sept. 12. De
fendants alleged military Interro Interrogators
gators Interrogators tortured them to get con confessions.
fessions. confessions. Life imprisonment was the max maximum
imum maximum sentence demanded by the
prosecution. Sentences were pro pronounced
nounced pronounced by Army brig. Ibrahim
Sami, a member of the military military-panel
panel military-panel that conducted the trial.
Weather Oiv Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographle
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
S Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

High 85 84 1
Low 74 77
HUMIDITY:
High 91 9? 1
Low 69 78 J
WIND: H
(max. mph) NW-10 N-19
RAIN (inches) .01 .23
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 82 83 u

TUESDAY, OCT. 22
High'
2:21 a.m.
2:49 PJU.J
8:45 a.m. V
9 .UQ PHM I
VISTA
-
On the
French v
Riviera
...across an
ocean... and
all over
New York!
OVE

UB-"

a

t

V